Skip to main content

Full text of "The dial"

See other formats


\ .' i - i 




Framingham Stste CoHsge 

Framtngiiam, Massachusetts 





<zacb<zrs \o\\< 









Our college years, the "war years," will always be remembered by 
us as a sort of double journey. They have been marked, on the one 
hand, by our introduction to the steps of the teaching profession, by 
our gradual comprehension of the deep significance of education; on 
the other, by a tidal wave of war that swept over our one world. We 
have known a way of life that consisted of a firm friendliness with 
books, a desire to understand and work with children, a lively inter- 
est in lectures, meetings, forums, a search for growth, for truth; and 
we have known headlines that screamed combat news, radios that 
blared up-to-the minute news, movies that recorded pictorially the 
horrible sufferings of men at war. 

Now we have come to a milepost in our 
journey; the war and our college years lie be- 
hind us. Having won the victory, we leave 
college to face not only the challenge of life 
as intelligent, thinking adults, but the chal- 
lenge of the peace. With us lies the power 
to mold it, to strengthen it, to make it ever- 
lasting ... for only in everlasting peace can 
we find lasting happiness. To that challenge 
then, we, the class of 1946, sincerely dedicate 
our book, our devotion, and our lives. 


For her kindliness and readiness to help solve our student 
problems; for her understanding of the deep need for further- 
ing inter-cultural relations to insure a secure destiny; for her 
example of efficiency, competence, helpfulness, and sincerity 
... we pay tribute to our DEAN, DOROTHY LARNED. 

For his friendliness, his encouragement, his helpful guidance 
of us during our college years; for his constant service and 
devotion to our college; for his willingness to share with all, 
the enchanting world that is opened through the door of poetry 
... we shall always remember with appreciation and gratitude 


Mr. Sullivan, Mr. Cilday, Dr. Haerrl 

It is with joyous hearts that we have welcomed back, one by one, Miss Hall, Mr. 
Gilday, Mr. Sullivan and Doctor Haertl. Although we missed them while they were 
away, they have returned to share with us their enriching experiences. We point 
with pride to Miss Hall's work with the Red Cross in Hawaii, Mr. Sullivan's back- 
ground as instructor in the Navy, anecdotes of Mr. Gilday's life in the Aleutians, 
and Dr. Haertl's accomplishments out West as a part of our Army. 

Miss Bertha Hall 

GONE, but not forgotten 

It is with deep regret that all of us here at college bid adieu to Miss Carter, to 
Mr. Kenny and to Mr. Isenberg. 

We shall always remember Miss Carter's deep interest in our personal welfare, her 
ability to make famous people in the literary world live for us, her wonderful course 
in Children's Literature. 

We shall always be grateful to Mr. Kenny for his constant patience with us in class, 
for his ability to make even the hardest problem graphic, for his quiet friendliness 
that endeared him to every one of us. 

We shall recall with pride Mr. Isenberg's personal relationship with Framingham, 
his helpful hand in making our drives a success, his enthusiastic interest in the 
classroom and in outside activities. 


A.B. M.A. M.Ed. 

149 Highland Avenue, Winchester 

French, Ethics, Dean of Women 

A.B. Ed.M. 

17 Church Street, Framinghar 
Sociology, Economics, Child 
Development, Registrar 

A.B. A.M. 

10 State Street, F'ramingham 
Psychology, Ed. Measurements 



39 Eutaw Street, Lawrence 

Clothing, Textiles 

B.S. M.S. 

1 1 Orchard Street, Belmont 
Elementary Clothing, Appreciation 
and Economics of Clothing 



B.S. M.S. Ph.D. 

45 Highland Street, Amesbury 



A.B. B.S. M.A. 

164 State Street, Framingham 

H.A. Education, Supervisor of Student 

Teaching, Millinery 


B.A. M.A. 

35 Cambridge Road, Woburn 


1 : 


B.S. M.A. 

Ithaca, Michigan 

Interior Design, Costume Color and 



B.S. A.M. Ph.D. 

1 Maynard Road, Framingham 




B.S. M.A. 

50 Jackson Road, West Medford 

Head of Household Arts Department, 

Household Arts Education 


B.S. M.A. 

9 Church Street, Framingham 



B.S. M.A. 

118 State Street, Framingham 



B.S., A.M., Ph.D. 

77 Kellogg Street, Framingham 

General Biology, Advanced Biology, 

Anatomy and Physiology 


A.B. M.A. 

101 State Street, Framingham 

Household Management, Student 




B.A. M.A. 

45 Rochester Road, Newton 

Art Education 


A.B. M.A. 

30 Henry Street, Framingham 

School Health Education, Physiology 

Hygiene, Family Finance, 

Physical Science 



118 State Street, Framingham 

Speech, Dramatics, Physical 




108 Woodridge Ave., Silver 

Springs, Md. 

Home Management, Student 

Teaching Supervisor, Vocational 

Household Arts 

B.S. M.A. 

75 Maynard Road, Framingham 
School Lunchroom Management, 
Home Management 


8.S. M.A. 

1 8 Sfurgis Street, Worcester 
Assistant Librarian 


B.S. M.A. 

885 Mass Ave., Cambridge 39, 

Dressmaking, Children's Clothing, 

Student Teaching 


B.A. M.A. 

9 Spring Street, Westfield 

Librarian, American History 


Ph.B. M.S. 

9 Church Street, Framingham 

Head of Elementary Department, 



B.S. M.A. 

35 Salem End Road, Framingham 

Education, Director of Training 


B.S. M.Ed. 

46 Pearl Street, Hyannis 
American Literature, Modern 
Literature, Children's Liter- 
ature, Reading Methods 

B.S. A.M. 
Framingham Center 
Chemistry, Nutrition, 
Experimental Foods 


B.S. Ed.M. 

102 School Street, 




A.B. M.A. 

1140 Boylston Street, Chestnut 

English Literature, English 



' a .'...-.' * £ 


A.B. M.S. 

134 Forster Street, Lawrence 

General Biology, Household Physics 



B.S. M.A. A.M. 

271 Franklin Street, Framinghar 

Physical Education 


B.S. M.A. 

75 Maynard Road, Framinghar 




Creendale Station, Worcester 

Institutional Management 


1 9 Commonwealth Park, Newton Ctr. 

Matron, Horace Mann Hall 


1063 Worcester Road, Framingham 

Secretary to President 




87 Prichard Avenue, W. Somerville 



561 Franklin Street, Framinghar 

Senior Clerk 

Graduate Framingham Union Hospital 
49 Hartford Street, Framingham 
Resident Nurse 



2 Margaret Road, Peabody 



House Mother, Assistant Matron, 

Peirce Hall 


Jonathan Maynard Schoo 


B.S. M.A. 83 Brown St., Weston, Mass. 

12 Brewster Rd., Framingham, Mass. Grade 7 



5 Church St., Framingham, Mass. 

Grade 1 



208 Pleasant St., Framingham, Mass. 15 Reynolds Ave., Natick, Mass. 

Grade 8 Grade 5 


140 Union Ave., Framingham, Mass. 

Grade 2 


55 Main St., Framingham, Mass. 

Grades 4 and 5 


47 Clark St., Framingham, Mass. 

Graces 1 and 2 

67 F'leasant St., Holliston, Mass. 
Grade 3 


15 Acton St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Grade 4 


355 Brook St., Framingham, Mass. 

Grade 6 


5 Boyden St., Worcester, Mass. 

Grade 6 



E S 

Edna Diana Almeida 

An impression of quiet sophistication ... a re- 
served yet friendly manner. A girl with a deep- 
set sense of responsibility . . . trustworthy . . . 
reliable . . . capable. Makes many of her own 
clothes with perfection to the last detail. 

Lois S. Bean 

The other half . . . and some people can tell them 
apart. Hails from Montague City, as anyone in 
Economics class will recall. Good-natured, friendly, 
musical, all describe Lois. We gaily remember 
freshmen days when the Elementaries were in gales 
of laughter as Lois sang "I'm the girl that men 

Marian S. Bean 

Or is it Lois? Easy-going, relaxing, with a contagious 
cheerfulness. A lovely blue sweater she knit her- 
self ... a date with the butt-room. She has a 
voice that even the birds must envy . . . make it 
"White Christmas" and "Flowing River" for me, 
will you, Beanie? 


Ivy Gaynor Beckles 

A delightful combination of seriousness and humor. 
A deep appreciation of the beauty of poetry she 
shares with all . . . and we're spellbound when we 
hear her read it. Efficient organizer and leader of 
the Verse Choir Croup . . . tireless, conscientious, 
and capable is Ivy. 

Helen Anna Bjorklund 

Introducing B. J. in person, tiny and blonde. Guards 
the treasury for A.A. . . . and capably captains the 
senior basketball team. Definitely dependable is this 
miss, and her good nature, plus her willing spirit, 
put her pretty high on top. 

Earlene Mary Boot 

Quiet and orderly ... so, naturally, chairman for 
the Quiet and Order Committee. A yen for Yale — 
and other sweets. Ready to offer hospitality . . . 
New Ocean House. We recognize willingness . . . 
reliability . . . trustworthiness. 


Virginia Carmelita Bray 

Lovabie describes her . . . enthusiastic, interested, 
twice president of her class. A keen sense of 
rhythm; when Ginny plays the piano you can't help 
listening, and when she dances, you can't help 
watching. Likes the wide, open spaces . . . and we 
like those wide open blue eyes. 

Mary Esther Brady 

A genius for imitations ... a natural talent for 
keeping everyone in stitches that a seamstress would 
envy ... a wit that sparkles. Adored president of 
Student Co-op. Dubious about her ability, but al- 
ways coming out on top. Our advice to Irving 
Berlin . . . strong competition . . . have you heard 
about "Lydia"? 

Maureen Ann Buckley 

Tops for good nature and a winsome smile. Wed- 
ding music a specialty, once you've teased Mau- 
reen to play . . . your choice of piano or organ. 
Blushes prettily . . . Comes from Worcester . . . 
but Framingham claims her just the same. 


Kathleen A. Byrne 

Our "flaming" red head . . . and a giggle that's 
contagious. She's vivacious . . . has a captivating 
personality. Often to be found in the F. S. T. C. 
"smoking lounge." Includes among her favorites 
sports . . . Yale . . . and Vinnie. 

Margaret A. Byrne 

Midge it is . . . and red her hair. But no startling 
temper ... in fact, we'd call her level-headed. 
An excellent fourth at bridge ... a gal to be re- 
lied on ... a good sport ... is our Miss from 

Carmela M. Cellucci 

Cam . . . with a flair for the original ... a ta!ent 
for the creative. Favorite pastimes are reading, 
writing verse, and penning long, long letters on 
every possible color of stationery. Liberal, im- 
aginative, impetuous, is Cam, with a fond attach- 
ment for Roosevelt, Harvard, and a lad in navy blue. 
John E. Hilbert, please copy. 


Mabel F. Champney 

A twinkle in her eyes we can't resist, belying that 
reserved manner. Really gets things done. Cements 
international friendship with a fondness for the 
British Navy. A swell friend to have . . . that's 

Josephine Dean 

Lucky Jo . . . engaged to a Lieutenant-Commander 
in the Merchant Marine . . . and a wonderful couple. 
Stunt Night co-chairman . . . efficient . . . earn- 
est. Treasurer of our Junior Class . . . and a girl 
with a knack with a needle. 

Margaret Amy Dewar 

More familiarly known as Peg. A steadfast, un- 
ruffled, sincere manner makes her the kind of gal 
you like to call friend. A helping hand in Y.W.C.A. 
... an enthusiastic captain of the Harvard Hockey 
team. A fondness for dancing, and we wonder . . . 
does the Tee Pee hold memories for you, Peg? 


Geraldine Donnelly 

A gal whose tresses are envied ... no bobby-pins 
required. Usually first at getting her assignments 
done, oh, much-desired trait. Quiet, unassuming, 
and tops for trustworthiness is Gerry. 

Portia Alma Dugger 

An adept athlete . . . love of all sports . . . and 
Harvard basketball captain. Tall . . . straightforward 
. . . energetic. A level head ... a sincere and 
loyal lady . . . unlimited pep. 

Ruth Winifred Fifield 

Executive supreme • • • this efficient, hard-working 
editor of the Dial. Lovely brown eyes ... a sweet 
nature . . . and mmmmm, that smile. A flair for 
acting ... a talent for accomplishing things. Not 
just 'cause you love 'em, Fife, but 'cause you deserve 
'em, "Orchids to you." 


Sylvia R. Finn 

Accomplished business executive . . . steady, in- 
dustrious with a go-getter spirit. Ardent enthusi- 
ast in position of Dial Business Manager. A talent 
for getting on the trail of publicity that even Sher- 
lock Holmes might envy. Likeable, fun to know. 

Helen Tenney Gardner 

Tenney . . . winsome and appealing ... a sweet 
optimism that brings out the best in everybody. A 
fondness and ability for sports . . . ace forward in 
basketball . . . modern dancer supreme . . . our 
Esther Williams for swimming and diving. More 
letters than she can answer . . . and part of the 
answer must lie in those blue, blue eyes, that short, 
curly hair, that sweet figure . . . and an endearing 

Sara Rita Gelardi 

Meet a gal with a sense of humor ... a contagious 
exuberance . . . life of the party at Green Harbor. 
A heart that's drawn in part to art . . . especially 
talented in making clever signs that catch the eye. 
A good dancer . . . and a top-notch friend. 


Charlotte Marian Hatch 

A love of sailing . . . and an ability to speak in 
sailing terms that leaves us breathless. Y.W.C.A. 
enthusiast ... a deep interest in religious education. 
"Captain of the Caps and Gowns" . . . and tracer 
of the missing ones. Especially appreciated is her 
dependability, her being a good sport, her work as 
mail deliverer, and her half of the medicine chest. 

Isabelle Barbara Haznar 

Dexterous . . . serene . . . business-like describe 
Isabelle. Efficiently handled much of the photo- 
graphy work for the Dial. No school dance would 
seem complete without her. Any job is well-done 
if this able young lady has a hand in it. 

Ann Louise Henderson 

Living proof of the saying "Good things come in 
small packages." An ever-present sense of humor 
... a hearty smile. The kind of voice you like to 
listen to . . . and handwriting you envy. A fond- 
ness for the Marines . . . vivacious as the day is 
long — that's Hendie. 


Helen Hollingworth 

Petite is the word for Helen. Artist's fingers that 
draw, paint, weave, embroider, model with amazing 
power. Industrious . . . responsible . . . we recall 
Helen's excellent leadership as chairmen of a his- 
tory unit on toys. 

Marion Hathaway Hooper 

She's light-haired and light-spirited . . . our Frankie 
Carle at the piano. Has a beautiful voice . . . 
though she won't often use it. Domestic to the 
heart of her . . . our version of the gal we'd like 
our brother to marry. 

Joan Patricia Howell 

Deep blue eyes . . . naturally curly dark hair . . . 
and does she look nice in red. A carefree manner 
. . . but always gets things done. That is, except 
the sweater she's almost finished knitting. A great 
help with the lighting on stage ... a love of 
dancing . . . motor bike riding. 


Morjorie Anne Jenkins 

Bubbling over with pep . . . fast player in hockey 
and basketball. Energetic describes Midge . . . ex- 
cellent dancer, jitterbug, Junior Prom Queen. Always 
willing to help out . . . class secretary . . . sews 
beautifully. We hear you kinda like a boy called 
Johnnie, Midge. 

Lucille Dorothy Kelley 

A vocation for the three V's — vim, vigor, and vital- 
ity. A sure cure for chasing away the blues, and 
for singing them, too. Born actress, with a large 
portion of comedienne mixed in. Part of the lasting, 
lovely memory of Senior Christmas Caroling. A miss 
you can't miss . . . and say, she has the cutest — 

Maybelle Helena Kelley 

Distinctive writing and lettering . . . just ask Roger. 
A flair for doing things, thoroughly and well. Our 
favorite jitterbug, especially when teamed with Ginny 
. . . and oh, what a voice. Sing "A Soldier Dreams," 


Jeanne DeMay LaFayette 

Jeanne . . . with her heart in her art class. Her 
helpful attitude, a cheerful willingness have won her 
many friends. Skilled creator of adorable children's 
clothes. A dash of loquaciousness added to a serious 
nature . . . studious . . . generous. 

Bertha R. Latakas 

A "natural" look that's very becoming . . . yet 
a look of sophistication. Wears almost all colors 
smoothly . . . hair that can be worn in many 
styles. Pleasant . . . persevering . . . popular . . . 
and a different man at every dance. 

Agnes Arlene Macdonald 

Capable and dependable ... a sweet figure, a 
smooth dancer, a winning personality, all of which 
adds up to a full datebook. Our conscientious 
Library Council chairman ... a love of India . . . 
a heart that belongs to the Marines. (Get that eye- 
brow down, Mickey!) 


Mary Alice Madden 

Answer to our clamor for glamor . . . fair skin and 
deep-dark hair. Scientifically-minded ... a pre- 
cise exactness we envy. A woman with a philosophy 
of her own. We would confidently make her our 
choice for any debating club. Looking for Mary? 
Just find Murph. 

Mary Louise Mahoney 

Smooth looking . . . studious, friendly, definite. 
Efficiency is her middle name. Capable treasurer of 
Student Co-op. Successfully accomplishes all she 
undertakes. "Ma-honey" and Ollie an inseparable 

Virginia Phyllis Marble 

A wardrobe made up of smooth clothes ... a col- 
lection of pretty stationery that could keep the 
whole college supplied. Athletic sums up a fond- 
ness for bike riding, swimming, sailing, dancing, 
basketball . . . and an excellent forward she is. A 
working interest in Y. W. C. A. . . . discerning, 
tactful, . . . Jini . . . "Al-ways" 


Shirley Ruth Mason 

Affectionately known as "Mase" . . . our favorite 
all-around girl. A.A.'s pride and joy, and Yale's, 
too. Fervent leader or supporter of all campus ac- 
tivities ... a captivating personality topped off by 
an infectious, engaging laugh. The "ghost of Dwight 
Hall," and Yes, Ma'am, the ideal Framingham girl. 

M. Olive McGrath 

Flair for the feminine, neat and sweet . . . clothes 
that look like a million. Enthusiastic friendliness. 
Favorite word, and everybody knows — "Tommy." We 
look into our crystal ball and proudly predict, "You'll 
make a radiant June bride, hon." 

Nathalie Sorel Mello 

One of the most important secrets of charm is hers 
... a constant and lovely smile. A clear purpose 
. . . industrious . . . competent . . . and capable of 
attaining any goal she desires. A serene face . . . 
an inspiring voice ... a capacity for helpfulness 
and hard work that make her Mr. Cilday's right 
hand man. 


Sarah Elizabeth Metzger 

New jersey's contribution to F. S. T. C. . . . with 
a smile that lights up her whole face. Poise and re- 
serve make her candidate supurb for position of 
career woman. Has a deep attachment for Atlantic 
City . . . and we have a deep attachment for Sally. 

Jean Miller 

Classed as number one guard by basketball enthus- 
iasts, and deserves the title. Our lovely lady, and 
because of it, our Spirit of Spring. Level-headed, 
competent, poised, and self-assured. President of 
the Home Ec Club . . . with a talent for leadership. 
A pair with "Pick" . . . pleasant sailing. Mil. 

" -tec 


1 •£*• 

HI ''wW^* 



gf» % , 



\ #PT 


Carmella D. Minichiello 

Beautiful hair and clothes that look like Mademoi- 
selle, plus a knack for wearing them. Always un- 
ruffled, cool, calm, and collected. Paging John Pow- 
ers, paging John Powers . . . come meet our So- 
phisticated Lady. 


Patricia Ann Montague 

We call her Pat . . . and she's engaged to an en- 
sign named Fred. A girl who's fun to be with , . . 
someone you can count on ... a good sport. Suc- 
cessfully winds up any and every job she tackles. 

Helen Therese Murphy 

Jolly is the word for Helen . . . jolly, and full of 
fun. An insatiable appetite, particularly for ice 
cream. Pint-size, but decidedly not to be overlooked. 
Cheerful . . . hearty . . . good natured . . . you 
can rely on Helen. 

Margaret Mary Murphy 

Poised and willowy . . . always well-informed is 
Murph. Amazingly versatile . . . from a quiet-man- 
nered absorbed lass in class to a slapstick comedi- 
enne in leisure hours. Brilliant editor of the Gate 
Post ... an apparent yen for Harvard men. (Con- 
fidentially, Murph, do you know where we can get 
a pair of nylons?) 


Mary Elizabeth Murphy 

Betty they call her . . . and she is cute. A way 
about her that's engaging. High on her list of favor- 
ite "Likes" is that substance all women appreciate 
. . . Men! Petite . . . with a dash ... is Betty; 
petite . . . but a great ability for sewing (has 
Betty) . . . and naturally, a lovely wardrobe. 

Martha F. Neale 

A faculty for funny remarks . . . and an appre- 
ciation of humor. Vivacious . . . cooperative . . . 
spirited. Clever with the cards . . . and perfect on 
the dance floor. Always ready for fun, and inspires 
it. Have you seen the diamond on that third finger? 

Helen Josephine Peterson 

Take one piano (tuned or otherwise), add one Miss 
called Pete — result? . . . why, rhythm that's right 
on the beat. Ardent card player . . . funster . . . 
dancer. No boring minutes when P'etie's around . . . 
dependable, sincere, alive. 


Angela Phillips 

Doesn't like to be called "Angel," "Bunny" is the 
byword. Considerate . . . unassuming . . . sweet 
. . . summed up by just two words — lovely person- 
ality. We think she'd look pretty — and suitable — 
in a frilly apron in a darling kitchen. 

Mary Elizabeth Pickering 

Decidedly our candidate for "girl who did the most 
for Framingham." Blue ribbon lass for work as 
chairman or co-chairman of numerous activities . . . 
a friendliness for everyone. Loyal, energetic, ath- 
letic . . . and a heart that's big enough for both 
F. S. T. C. — and George. 

Ruth Margaret Plotner 

An enviable ability for getting things done well and 
quickly . . . efficient sums it up. Always available 
when needed . . . dependable and capable, yet cas- 
ually disregarding the worry habit ... a keenness 
of mind ... an able young woman. 


Elizabeth Pollock Prescott 

A reserved, aristocratic bearing ... an independent 
nature . . . yet diligent . . conscientious . . . able. 
Beautiful blonde hair . . . lovely clothes . . . So- 
phisticated might describe her . . . and so would 

Priscillo Louise Rice 

Call her Pussy or Cilia . . . both names mean some- 
one who's pretty nice. An eye for the basket from 
any corner of the floor ... a good sport ... a 
good piano player. Particularly photogenic . . . re- 
liable as the day is long. We rate her "A" for in- 
telligence, sense of humor, and friendliness. 


Jane Ryan 

Much of the success of the first chapter of the Red 
Cross at F.T.C. is due to Jane. A faculty for or- 
ganizing . . . and seeing things through. Well- 
poised . . . well-dressed . . . well-liked for her 
qualities of reliability, interest, resoluteness. 


Lillian M. St. Thomas 

A subtle sense of humor, well worth waiting and 
watching for. Timely and expressive editorials writ- 
ten for the Gate Post . . . assistant editor of the 
newspaper. Lil is zealous . . . keen ... up on 
her toes. A good dancer ... a grand girl. 

Ruth Helen Shirt 

Ten o'clock curfew . . . and up promptly at quarter 
to seven . . . bed neatly made . . . half a chapter 
read. The other half of the medicine chest . . . 
generous . . . never, never late! She "fell" for a 
sailor . . . Reliable Ruth . . . and sympathetic, too. 

Ellen Harriet Slattery 

A smooth-looking lassie with an impish grin. Suits 
suit her . . . and beautifully ... so does the Army 
Air Force; right, Slats? Vice-President of the 
A'Kempis Club . . . and a deep interest in her job. 
Laughter provoking . . . carefree ... a slick dancer 
is Ellen. 


Theresa Marie Smith 

Our Spirit of Framingham . . . and no wonder. A 
grin that gets you ... a capacity for getting things 
done ... a good sport, a good leader, a one hundred 
percenter in character. Add a softball bat that's all 
her own ... an appreciation of fun. A perfect 
match for Lil. This likeable candidate for the title 
"world's best sleeper" holds a membership card in 
the "Big Four." 

Edith A. Souls 

She's sweet, serene, and blonde . . . she's Edith 
Souls. A very important part of our Sophomore War 
Bond Drive . . . with a capacity for accomplishing 
what she sets out to do. Considerate? Yes! Re- 
liable! Yes! A grand girl? Absolutely! 

Jeanne Angela Spelman 

Commuter's Council appreciated having Jeanne for 
its industrious chairman. A nice smile has this slim 
Miss . . . and a pleasant outlook on life. Courteous 
. . . considerate . . . Jeanne will come through 
when needed with flying colors. 


Evelyn J. Spivak 

Here' a young woman who's truly conscientious. 
Studious and dependable, she has a way of getting 
things done. We also like that lovely skin. What's 
your secret, Evie? 

Erma Elizabeth Stone 

A contagious laugh that sets other laughs going all 
the way down the corridor. Men galore . . . and 
often pops into a basketball game with a new one. 
An enjoyable carefree air . . . an appreciation of 
what's funny ... a dependability that's evident. 
Domestic ... a beautiful sewer is Erma. 

Margaret Therese Sweeney 

Gorgeous auburn hair that would do things for tech- 
nicolor . . . plus blue eyes. Sophisticated and so- 
cially inclined is Peg. Good-looking men for the 
dances that complement her attractiveness. Re- 
served . . . poised . . . girl-about-town. 


Claire Helena Topping 

Top, Queen of our May Day, and Queen of them 
all. Constant supply of friendliness, good humor, 
and Life Savers. Constant craving for coffee. Sweet, 
sincere, and sympathetic . . . always looks as if 
she just stepped out of a magazine cover. 

Elizabeth Ann Trank 

A brilliant mind, and short, curly hair distinguish 
Betty. She's vivacious, intelligent, likable. A good 
thinker . . . especially outstanding in her knowledge 
of history. Trank is frank . . . and she has a ca- 
pacity for trustworthiness that's easy to discover. 

Helen Rose Vaznaian 

Dial art chief . . . and what a faculty for good, 
hard work has this chief. Handwriting so beautfiul 
it looks as if it's painstakingly drawn. Superb at 
organizing . . . wears suits with a Voguish, executive 
manner. Pianist . . . organist . . . artist. 


Harriet Vernick 

A sweet face . . . and a lovely manner, plus timely 
contributions in class make us happy to have had 
Harriet with us . . . sorry it was just for one year. 
Her home is in Natick, but her heart is in Florida 
. . . with her husband. Home and heart will soon 
be reunited . . . good luck, Harriet. 

Lena WaGew 

Here's a reserved young lady who knows what's 
what. Our able chairman of the Chemistry Council 
. . . intelligent . . . studious . . . industrious. A 
knack for wearing clothes well, and when she's in 
her "Sunday Best," all eyes turn Lena's way. 

Barbara Ward 

They call her "Barb" . . . and she can be easily 
recognized by her red, naturally-wavy hair. A gen- 
erous nature . . . good-humored . . . very capable. 
Vice-president of the Clee Club . . . and a pleasant 
voice. Harmonizing with Nat Mello a specialty. 

Martha Wolcott Warner 

A college girl . . . and married, too. Plans for the 
house of her dreams already on paper. Harvard 
hockey (or it is Yale?). Cool-headed . . . and 
very probably, headed for Maine. Blue eyes ... a 
sweet smile ... a top-notch wife is Marty. 

Marjorie Magdalena Waters 

Vim, vigor, and energy plus ... a certain dash 
about Midge. Individualistic gal . . . and always 
going places. Heads from Ph illy way, but a welcome 
addition to good old Massachusetts. Swears the Cig 
Lounge charges her rent. Kinda likes the name Jack 
. . . just ask anyone why. 

Lettice S. Mitchell 

Wide-awake, alert, "on the beam" is Lettie. A 
knowledge of physical education gained through 
actual experience and shared with us all . . . also, 
we remember accounts of life in the WAVES as a 
Lieutenant (j.g. ) Friendly . . . informative . . . 
likeable . . . her beautiful roadster the envy of 
the campus. 



Seven diamonds glow brilliantly on seven fingers . . . and seven seniors have stars 
in their eyes. They have solved the problem of choosing between college and love 
by combining both. What more could any girl ask? 


Miss Olive McGrath 

Lt. Thomas Jackson Cole, Jr. 

Miss Jo Dean 

Captain Taber B. Perry 

Miss Mary Pickering 

Mr. George Chester Hibbard 

Miss Patricia Montague 

Ensign Fred McNally 

Miss Carmela Cellucci 

John E. Hilbert, MM 1/c 

Miss Marjorie Jenkins 

Mr. John Lees Carter 

Miss Martha Neale 

Lt. Roger Ciampa 



Mr. and Mrs. Fred Carey 

Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mellen 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Warner 

The irresistible perfume of orange blossoms, gleaming white satin, and slim bands 
encircling third fingers . . . these, and softly-said "I do's" have always symbolized 
the height of happiness, the answer to almost any girl's dreams. Framingham girls, 
like their sisters all over the world, have known the unforgettable beauty, the heart- 
touching depth of feeling of a wedding ceremony at which one of our own girls was 


from the desk of 

To my freshmen: 

To you the next three years seem like an interminable length of time, 
but our four years have flown by with both happiness and sadness well mingled 
in its course. 

Starting out as freshmen we were somewhat afraid of the activities that 
our new life would entail, and we set forth timidly. Soon we had settled 
down to the regular routine of college life, but not until after Initiation 

"Veek. As freshmen we knew we were young what a sight with baby bonnets, 

rattles, and teething rings! Shaking, yet enjoying it, we faced Freshman 
Court and took the punishments meted out by the seniors. 

We met a different side of the faculty on Field Day, and during the soft- 
ball game discovered what grand sports they are. 

No doubt you are saying, "Don't you study at all?" Yes, there is plenty 
of work to do. Chemistry and geography worried us mostly. We had to have 
grades or no chance for Harvard-Yale teams. What a week-end! Harvard won 
the hockey game, they were sure they would. Basketball 29-28; yes they won 
that, too. This was the last time they won both games, for sophomore year 
Yale basketball upset the usual Harvard victory. Junior and senior years 
both basketball and hockey were to be won by Yale. 

Before we realized what was happening we were in the throes of midyears, 
and soon after started our second semester in college. 

Stunt Night, although it entails lots of work, was lots of fun, and we 
had high hopes of taking the prize. In succeeding years we were to raise our 
hopes again, only to be surprised at the cleverness of the other classes. 
Our senior year the dream came true for we took first prize. 

Our country called Mr. Gilday and Mr. Sullivan answered. Our thanks 

to Miss Brett and Miss Kendrick who carried on in the music department. Of 

course someone had to succeed Mr. Sullivan, and Mr. Kenny was elected 

Mr. Kenny an answer to a maiden's prayer. 

The freshmen didn't think there was enough to do, so we inaugurated 
"Marine-Coast Guard" Day. Even though it rained we had lots of fun. 

The first freshmen class to win the Athletic cup for participation in 
sports, we were quite proud to win it again in our sophomore and junior years. 

Seeing our senior sisters graduate and wishing them the best of luck, 
we said goodbye to our new friends and spent the summer reminiscing and 

After a grand vacation we came back on the hill as sophomores. The 
greetings were very different from last year — everyone talking at once and 
telling what they had done and whom they had met. 

Changes continued to take place on the hill, we had grown up, Dr. Haertl left 
us for the army, Miss Lamed became our new Dean, and we acquired a new faculty 
member— Mr. Issenberg. 

The big event of the year was our May Day, a day we shall remember always. 
It entailed lots of hard work and cooperation, but that was easy; our class 
pulled together and presented the loveliest May Day in years. The theme, "Ballad 
for Americans", was presented through a simple chapel in the morning and a 
breathtaking program in the afternoon. The court in their white pique dresses 
with fuchsia accessories and our queen in her white lace were striking. A 
dynamic pageant was presented and the class danced around the May pole. We 
topped the day off with a dinner at the Hotel Kendall. A perfect day! 

It was our job to take charge of the Bond drive this year. We made our goal 
and ended the year singing: 


"Now we have come to the end of the show 

We're advertising the best thing we know 

U. S. war bonds and stamps too. Be good to your country 

It's good to you. Uncle Sam needs your money 

Needs it right now. Give just as much as your purse will allow. 

For if you do there's sure to be Peace with our Victory." 

Junior year came around so fast we hardly realized the short time left. 

Before we were too deep in studying we had our week-end-a theatre party on Friday 
night and a hike and picnic on Saturday. The rain didn't stop us, Miss Chase 
asked us to her house, and we crowded in. We all had a wonderful time sitting 
around her fire singing and eating. That night in the transformed students' 
room and room one we had our dance. Would there be enough men was topmost in 
everyone's mind. Yes, the Navy took over. Plenty and some to spare. 

Shall we ever forget our first day of practice teaching? Every elementary 
and h.a. had a taste of it. Now we put our first two years of theory to prac- 
tice. Did our psychology and education work? We'll keep that a secret. The 
Voc house and Crocker experiences give us memories we will cherish always. 

Again we were to see how our class works together— the Junior Prom. The 
Copley Plaza in Boston was the place, and we were all in our loveliest gowns. 
It was an event long looked forward to and it fulfilled our every expectation. 

The year flew by and we were to come back in the fall as seniors. How quickly 
the time did pass. 

Senior year . . we had grown-our goal was in sight. Many were happy, but 
some were sad; it was our last year, and we had grown to love our college on the 
hill. Dignified, we walked down the aisle for Investiture Chapel. 

Putting our caps and gowns aside, we had fun with our freshman sisters. 
How different, for the tables had turned. At Freshman Court we put them 
through just what we went through four years before. 

This year we attended teas galore, among them the senior-faculty recep- 
tion for the freshmen and the alumnae tea for us. At the alumnae tea we be- 
came acquainted with the officers and members of the organization, and 
learned how it functioned. 

Bundled in fur coats or ski-suits, at Christmas time we went caroling. It 
was wonderful having Mr. Gilday back to supervise our singing, and no one 
minded the cold as we were having too much fun singing and eating at faculty 
houses. Returning to the hill we had a delightful supper at Crocker Hall and 
entertainment from many members of our class. 

One of the greatest joys of our senior year was the fact that peace had been 
declared during the summer. We were very glad to have Dr. Haertl and Mr. 
Sullivan return. Our only regret ^as we had to lose one of our favorites- 
Mr. Kenny. He had won the love and admiration of both faculty and students. 

During our four years many of our class received diamonds, some were mar- 
ried, and the future holds numerous weddings. 

The last few months we were very busy with plans for our senior prom, class 
day, and graduation. June ninth came and we rushed around getting packed and 
saying goodbye. Graduation, then the faculty reception— we have passed a 
milestone in our lives. Four years of hard work and fun; formation of lasting 
friendships; and the gaining of confidence have given to us a feeling of be- 
longing to Framingham. 

In you, dear freshmen, we are leaving a bit of us on the Hill. We hope 
that you will receive the ideals, the aims, and the inspiration to "Live to the 
Truth", which we did. 




J U N I O 

We need vigor, pep, and vim; 
Junior Year's filled to the brim. 

This is a year crowded with activities, bustling with jobs to be accomplished, crammed with re- 
sponsibilities to be fulfilled. Junior year we face the facts of Student Teaching ... we rally 
round for Junior Week-end ... we get going in Crocker ... we look longingly ahead to our 
Junior Prom. Added to these events are the myriad activities in which the whole college has a 
share . . . the Fine Arts Play, the surprises of Stunt Night, the thrilling experience of the Glee 
Club Concert. Junior year is a full year, and a happy one. 



Two years behind us; two before, 
We are the species Sophomore. 

Sophomore year brought with it a sure, deep-set feeling of growth. Freshmen year had been a 
time for getting acquainted, sophomore year has held even deeper significance, for ours has been 
the complete responsibility of May Day. We have enjoyed again the various phases of college 
life . . . but May Day proved our calibre to ourselves and to our class-mates. Its beauty and tra- 
dition symbolize for us the beauty and tradition of Framingham. 



Jean Faulkner 


Clarice Orff 


Solange Saulnier 


Joy Edson 




My college years before me lie; 
A "forty-niner" true am I. 

"We're the forty-niners" . . . and in this theme song can be found our ideals, our aims, our quest 
through our college life. We recognize college cs a step onward ... a door to new fun, new 
friends, new opportunities for accomplishment in work and frolic . . . Freshmen initiation tackled 
and won, we have gone on to the enthusiastic gayety of the Freshman-Sophomore picnic . . . the Ele- 
mentary-H.A. get-acquainted party . . . the rigors of exams . . . the talent of stunt night; Har- 
vard-Yale week-end thrilled us . . . Candlelight Service inspired us, but all the activities have 
given us a sense of belonging ... a feeling that this is OUR college. 


E N 

Elizabeth Cushman 
Janet Lossone 
Madolin Daley 
Jean Mahaney 






Meet now the forty-niners in all their glory, as so often seen here and there on 
the campus. But say, wait a minute, did we say forty-niners? How did Mr. Gilday 
get in here? All these freshmen seem to have a familiar look. No doubt they 
made a big impression on us somewhere; could it have been stunt night ... or 
. . . might it have been initiation perhaps? 


Just one look should tell any wide awake Framingham girl that these are lassies of 
the Sophomore Class. Behold that coke case, everybody. Behold that camera, 
all would-be photographers. Behold, among other attractive snaps, the young 
ladies whose theme song is "Don't Fence Me In." 


Juniors make up a very, very important- part of Framingham life. After all, they 
are almost seniors! Busy though they are with a thousand and one tasks that 
seem to belong to Juniors alone, we still catch glimpses of members of the class 
of '47 in various spots about the college. 



Here are the seniors, off-guard and on, in many memorable activities. The mar- 
ionettes, under the direction of Miss Kingman, came to life in "Hansel and Gretel." 
A glance at this page may bring the recollection of all the work and enjoyment 
of May Day, snow on our hilltop, the inseparable pair of Jean and Mary, Ruth out 
on a limb, and Pussy all at sea. 


A C T I V I T I 

E S 




Row 1 : He!en Vaznaian, Miss Buckley, Shirley Mason, Dean Lamed, Margaret Murphy, 
Marybeth McCann, Jeanne Spelman, Theresa Smith, Esther Brady, Mary Pickering, Mary 
Mahoney, Ruth F'ifield, Priscilla Rice, Ann Henderson, Earlene Boot, President O'Connor, 
Marian Bean, Dr. Chase, Lucille Kelley; Row 2: Mary Clinton, Ann O'Brien, Pauline La- 
courture, Elizabeth Cuthmsn, Jean Faulkner, Virginia Bray, Jean Williams, Patricia Montague 

Our School — governed successfully 
By Student Co-op democracy. 

We are all earnestly striving and hoping that our world will be one world, united 
in its ideals of peace and freedom. Our student Cooperative Association is a min- 
iature world in which different ideas, different tastes, different beliefs are gathered 
together, and the best in each merged. 

To this association freshmen give their thanks for their helpful and informing 
handbooks, the school gives thanks for the frolic of Field Day when student and 
teacher call one another brother. Perhaps one reason for the success of this group 
is that we all realize each one of us is an integral part of it. 

Theresa Smith, Barbara Smith, Clarice Orff, 
Madolin Daley, Joline Bonin, Jean Miller 

"I've got six-pence, jolly, jolly six-pence," but 
even a penny can buy something in the Mart. 
We often direct our steps to the little store on 
the ground floor of Dwight Hall, for here can be 
found school essentials like notebook paper, cos- 
tume essentials like jewelry, and constant essen- 
tials, like chocolate bars. 

The Mart 


Helen Vaznaian, Elizabeth Cushman, Ruth Fifield, Jean Faulkner, Margaret Murphy, Miss 
Taylor, Advisor, Mary Pickering, Chairman, Shirley Mason, Lucille Kelley, Pauline Lacouture, 
Virginia Bray, Ann Henderson 

For promoting club functions successfully, 
We proudly hail our C. C. C. 

The Class and Club Council is an off-shoot of the Student Cooperative Asso- 
ciation. By scheduling activities for classes, clubs and publications, by superin- 
tending voting and voting procedure for clubs and the Student Cooperative Asso- 
ciation, and by aiding in the solution of any administrative problems of the various 
organizations, the C.C.C. insures considerate cooperation. Members of this Coun- 
cil include representatives from every organization in the college — these members 
being the president of each class and club, the managing editor of The Dial and 
the editor of The Gate Post. 

Class and 



Mary Hussey, Ruth Haselton, Theresa Smith, 
Chairman, Catherine Burke, Sarah Metzger 

This board has its own set place 

To learn the facts and judge the case. 

Justice — prerequisite for worthwhile, happy liv- 
ing, is insured as far as possible by the Judiciary 
Board, composed of one senior, two juniors and 
one sophomore. This branch of the Student Co- 
operative Association is chairmanned by the first 
Vice-President. Dean Larned serves as adviser. 

Judiciary Board 



Row 1 : Jean Mahaney, He!en Bjorklund, Ruth Brayton, Ernestine 
Lemire, Marjorie Tivenan, Janice Borden, Lena WaGew, President, Miss 
Russell, Advisor, Irene Srlyk, Joan Cahill; Row 2: Patricia Williams, 
Secretary, Phyllis Elmer, Vice-President 

"On my honor, I will heed 

The Chemistry Department's creed." 

Responsibility, leadership, independence, character-building — these are fostered 
by the honor system of the Chemistry Department. Violations are referred to the 
Council, which consists of thirteen student members and a faculty advisor. Being 
put on our honor is a deep trust. Living up to such a trust not only makes us 
worthy, loyal persons, it proves we are becoming worthwhile adults. 

Row 1 : Genevieve Cantalupi, Gene Sharpies, Patricia Montague, 
Earlene Boot, Chairman, Priscilla Rice, Dean Lamed, Advisor, Priscilla 
Rogers; Row 2: Edith Moffett, Eva Vanderstadt 

A group that helps to point 

the way 
To best behavior day by day. 

There is so much to gain from 
our Chapel and Assembly pro- 
grams that being on time for 
these meetings and having quiet 
interest throughout should be 
personal musts for each of us. 
The Quiet and Order Committee 
strives to encourage our best be- 
havior, supervises fire drills, at- 
tendance, dining room regula- 

Quiet and Order 



I 1 • 

L.J '*&^bBt*> 

W afl ^Hi % ^A \ jf J^^ 'SUM 


Jean Palmer, Pauline Buck, Charlotte Crosier, Madeline Monahan, 
Agnes MacDonald, Chairman, Yvonne Aucoin, Joan Howell, Helen Hollings- 
worth, Miss Pratt, Advisor. 

Within a book a man can find 

A world of learning, peace of mind. 

No man can deny the power, the influence, the tremendous value possessed by 
books, nor can man deny the important role of the library as intermediary between 
man and book. Here at College, we think of our library as a quiet, orderly haven 
where one may go for work or relaxation, where one may lose himself in a world 
unlimited in scope, yet inclosed by two covers. The Library Council, made up of 
two representatives from each class, endeavors to insure this feeling, and func- 
tions primarily to keep the Library in order. 

"Why are you standing in 

the rain?" 

"Because I missed my bus 


Commuting may have its ad- 
vantages, but the frustrated feel- 
ing that comes from missing 
trains and busses isn't one of 
them. Although the Commuters 
Council doesn't promise to solve 
this problem, it does discuss and 
settle problems concerning the 
school life of the commuters. 
Big event is the Christmas ban- 
quet on the Hill, prelude to 
Candlelight Service. 


Row 1 : Alice Murphy, Margaret Byrne, Dean Larned, Advisor, 
Jeanne Spelman, Chairman, Constance Cuerin; Row 2: Joan Burke, 
Margaret Bane, Marjorie Tivenan 


^o* ^ 

g^\ v n^V 




***** <P*«K 

Seniors Prepare to (i 
* Commencement We 


' „cS» \c< s ,«.•»* 

^^nsignlS^ 'Moose 

'* JSm oi the ensign «. «£- waters , ,,.k- 
,<*«£—" ^antly, but the enslgn has^X, 



** >* c * 

sc 1 

^«^i~- — -» eeksth 

\" Tand waters, seek- WV^^VC^ ^^ ^ V 

^ii^lg? .,- x ' \V *&P \ \w Juniors F 


A\nS e ' 

v>^"t tf -,p «? 

* c,na\ l . v . oiec 

'(6 -'.n ° -■■- 



e* 1 


'.Vita «»". teW^ 

•t ^ a be'* ° „,e * a$ 
•• , s an* n c Yiom e a to 


"- . a rds a« S 

O 5 


v^ se< ^< 

> S a.o^^, w .... 


, e vct 

,a\ ?'' 

""■oeti^ cV \nS s ^ ir ot» ■ r 


*><* .„ ^« ut 





+ c& 




Juniors P 
Affair at 

The Colonia 

Boston, will 1 

frivolity on th- 

, _,. Sers nflhp TJ. 

LGlee Club an 
^Concert at F 

Worcester Polytechnic 

Framingham Glee Club 

cert on March 31 in \ 

Jooked-forward-to conce 

^in the Alden Memorial aj 

/'. Mr. Clifford F. Gr'eei 

J^Glee Club, will djn-fj^ss 

(erent lately? 1* d „,th . 

You too can ^ Q5S fingerS ) c 

read ?of ^W life ^"4. 
<: our steely ^- A 

tV £lUtobnn P ' — 

„ oU . ^-^>n ^e O 

^ a ^' ^ #S><* 

^' o9 c . s-i e \W 

c,c9 v tV c ..^ c 


jfs an 


.mely P° 1Ue ""- 
.,, ^,.,, ey bored their -y bi 
V V '^.nen «e began ^ aewe . 

^ ^\parag^^ ike the Man 

listening. »' 





as- „ s a^hey w J te 

Hr" fi R' HH 


. ', > , c' u "" 'asoned 


_ ea , . .. 
^ \\ , ed the r 

■> " ,<*4\ sfi- to hf- 



o- \e» 


oO'^;" a AoS 


With a v. 
and an unr 
Pinckney }■ 
ing of /acoi 

for the spev 




,<v , 

*■ ON-« V 

t / 

}C :^ 

Foods Classes Bake 
Cookies for Conquest 

Hall on the evening ^^0 less than 160O 
proved quite profi able "4 

cookies there aw a,ted a conq^^^ . , , ///?1 


fudge although it wo- 
We drank my i^ge, ior , ce 

iad e excellent chocoUte y^ ^^ 
„o!asses candy ma . 

As for my soup— 1 ^/ 

it as r>£5i^S^i== 

.ted ! 4t j T ,g G Q T TQ 

Aoe 5 ,„ s sa° ,,e * 
,^e< S „\\ea6 tt t ^e a 

E s as9 eC \ c \ a W A° e5 aS°, a<1 , c t.» 

W VV .^ose '"era 11 , !torc> ^ , \\es f ,^ _ t I 

e! Freshman There! 
shmen, Everywhere! 

tige Tassels M 


■ ' 




Draws Near 

U,. Of c «fr/ t 




Framingham Friendliness? ''** °Z^ i 

How many elements did you say there were'fr 
For all who live on the hill I wish to in,r j ce \b 
LETTER FROM ROOSEVELT . * ee ;, ^™°t-« must be a gas as I've yet to 

BECOMES PRECIOUS HERITAGE hello's.' and "'friendly feces™"™ 
With the death of President Franklin Delano Thr °ughout the years it has seeped into "tUs 

nnsevelt the Iptter cent hv him tn Prpiirlpnt I ven / Walls of OUT buildings Until it ha- h 







A 4 


% o 




!%,>* .°o,% *' 


__jevelt, the letter sent by him to President , ,,.,. .,, 

Martin F. O'Connor on the celebration of the] t ™ d "' on ' How else could all upperclassrr- 

about with such jovial 

me hundredth anniversary of the college! """""■ " ", h such • jovial countenances anrv"/ y °u %■' ■'/» ' a "»m 
)ecomes an even more precious heritage. ° r,en <h'ness Why, / f it were nerl. // °i, r '<? ' ^e v */> ^ " 
The editors of the Gate Post feel confident that ,, ° ur da5s « '" a ' %ours wo.^A /. &0,.'* »/ § " 

, f _ . „ , tile rnllprrp ..*.A r_ ^ (. . .- . v / '/. ^ k~ l P» <■ l>„ 

he majority of G?j*« Post readers will be inter- , 
<sted in possessor x ' . V" -• .hj what the Framing^ "-*<:,, ^ r - /. ' °" r % .° e e ,.' *i, 

" «» i ve yet to I /a.'V.'Jk 'o , " ,j . V^'"* * Ak ' V/^ 
velous! Smiles, /o^^V^o^' «£/ V %X*v Cy 
™ its results./*/ <%,,.% V'-/ <X "^ \ V 

seeped into ll/<V ^ Z>> j£\ ***< >/*» < 

I it has beer/ ^/V/,°^>°,,W,X>- '*'/ X%„, 

-perclassmVA ^e^VN V/ V/ /<S ^^A 











Was muE-:„ - 

WaS " mus - » -he air" 


^ /"■' o* 

y-PIaza I There ,„ 

,f.heCopley-P, ^^'.enul;^ ^ „ chapcJ 

of much g , d the college anrl £ dward F r „ M , 

r of April 28 as h W °- pia "° duets*" Z, e "',"' a 'ned by p ° a ' ^ ' V * 

/nave fho - t- -^'t'louirh r» ^-. ^^ying /, V ^ P *>« v »« <^- w» 'p, ►_, »£/ ' 

■-"•tine tnir 
ckGivef^Mt s d e t a he d r Uetafth 



f o>/^.V <%> 

The Realities of War 

Outburst of Applause 
,m not Acclaims Fine Performance 

V^te^' «en,s are being counted ar 
M first, v ' h ° P / aV ° C ' ,he drama "'c Play give 
t, 111"' Ar ' S Club o" November ^4 

j desUs 
and dis 


vith tViemlju ■■ ....>, •„!,„., ., 

miss l,ouise Kingman was we 

a,y-refcfd for h er untiring S^ ^ 



, were overheard to be anti- 


\ wss 6 

eart Has V^ — ^^* v/^ % 

! PIRES STUDENTS, «'«««• n„«b^ / LJ° da f, ** t Wenty . te V^^WX! °° 

ESTS AT CHAPEL f!f «*- " ^ J?*- ^'^^ ?,? ^^ '-' ,,„ gs ^% ^ 

' 'Other '-».' o, %■- <4. J 

' -' love for 



'- ^S'21S^^;>^?^K. . 

' -■ iove tor mu'™,^ " C Q 

[ e student bod : TO COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS "'? 

This spin' 

The Class and Club council has this vear fo> d 3 " y 
Jthe first time alloted hours in the Activities "."° 
Icalendar to the college publications, the Cat a ' rpo 
[Post and the Dial. The first of three such ""^ h! < the fie/d ,. 
luring thecoHege year comes t6day at ^^H Sn ; 

*^z os !4;;r^ 


'""''y Poor A a " k ' heavy " "* y ' i„ \ ^ „ '% '' / ^./^ '«>*. 
pro m ; s . , As soon as „ ud f t/ f os*<b- "t % ' ?,%. ° < f 

the F r , 



--wfc«- d 



"ft/SS^ "-w a d -"V'marketmen surprised 

onc ,J >' ', BY VISIT OF "ANGELS' 

c,a " adv 

; x°" at/ °" »S. deci " 

; s A/ c 'ass mate J° r A mericans" c : 
' rf ./ So priomore 



SO , ,, a "d Mary 
rn "» of jtfa 


Row 1: Mr. Sullivan, Helen Vaznaian, Miss Sparrow, Mrs. Herring, Ruth Fifield; 
Row 2: Carmela Cellucci, Isabelle Haznar, Patricia Montague, Priscilla Rice, Earlene Boot, 
Sylvia Finn 

The Dial — the book that holds the keys 
To all our college memories. 

A dial marks only the hours that shine — but, no matter what the weather, all hours shine at 
Framingham — and the purpose of our Dial is to record these sunny hours. Editors and staff worked 
long and tirelessly to make this yearbook, thorough recorder of our college years, a success. To 
every class it offers something — recollections of so many fun-filled activities, the joy and togeth- 
erness of club participation, the sentiment and enchantment of our dances, the pleasure of on- 
the-minute candids, and, especially photographs of our beloved task-masters, the faculty, and of 
the seniors who have achieved the rich benefits of four years at Framingham. 

Art Editor 

Business Manager 
Advertising Manager 

Literary Editor 
Data Editor 

Ruth Fifield 
Helen Vaznaian 

Sylvia Finn 

Carmela Cellucci 
Earlene Boot 

Photography Editor 
Subscription Manager 
Publicity Manager 
Art Advisor 
Business Advisor 
Literary Advisor 

Isabelle Hazner 

Priscilla Rice 

Patricia Montague 

Mrs. Ruth Herring 

Mr. James Sullivan 

Miss Marjorie Sparrow 


Row 1 : Kathleen Byrne, Ann Cildea, Ann Henderson, Maybetle Kelley, Virginia Halpin; 
Row 2: Florence Cilboy, Catherine Burke, Edwina Kenyon, Marjorie Waters, Lillian St. 
Thomas, Miss Gerritson, Margaret Murphy, Ceraldine Donnelly, Jeanette Bowman, Elaine 
Connifey, Joan Howell; Row 3: Jeanne Mahan, Elizabeth Hall, Edith Souls, Mary Clinton, 
Yvonne Aucoin, Barbara Sample, Carmela Cellucci, Natalie Butler, Elmira Chapdelaine, P'ris- 
cilla Darling, Mary Madden, Isabelle Haznar, Carmella Minichiello, Mabel Champney, Bertha 
Perlmutter, Dawn Leonard, Claire Haffey, P'auline Johnson 

Copy is typed, deadlines are met, and eight times a year the Gatepost is 
issued to inform us, one and all, students, faculty, and alumnae, of events past, 
present, and future ... to stir us with an occasional bit of poetry ... to inspire 
us with its fine editorials ... to delight us with articles about people we know and 
like. Student elections . . . May Day . . . Athletic Association Conference . . . 
Candlelight Service — these are just a few of the activities headlined by Editor 
Murph and her competent staff. 

Our college paper strives to please 
In reporting campus activities. 

Assistant Editor 
Business Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 

Margaret Murphy 
Lillian St. Thomas 

Edwina Kenyon 
Jeannette Bowman 

Miss Gerritson 



Row 1 : Priscilla Rice, Erma Stone, Eva Harcovitz, Barbara Reid, Charlotte Crosier; 
Row 2: Barbara Sample, Ruth Haselton, Ruth Plotner, Margaret Dewar, Dr. Foster, Joan 
Sutherland, Helen Vaznaian, Joy Edson, Ruth Jones, Barbara Smith; Row 3: Mary Lou Mac- 
Donald, Solange Saulnier, Mary Connifey, Lena WaCew, Pauline Buck 

A group whose wish it is to heed 
The ways of every race and creed. 

Y. W. C. A. . . . open to all faiths . . . and with an extremely interesting 
program to offer. Highlights on the year's program are these: Haydee Cabrero, 
speaker from Puerto Rico; Sister Mary Augusta who told of her experiences in a 
Japanese Concentration Camp, the Moonlight Mood dance with an Hawaiian 
theme . . . and the beautiful Sunrise Service and Breakfast. 

Our group is connected with the World Y. W. C. A. and is a member of the 
New England Student Christian Movement. 

President Helen Vaznaian 

Vice-President Joan Sutherland 

Secretary Ruth Jones 

Treasurer Joy Edson 

Publicity Barbara Smith, Solange Saulnier 

Advisor Dr. Foster 


A 1 Kempis 

Ellen Slattery, Lucille Kelley, Joline Bonin, Jeanne Spelman, Miss Joyce, Patricia Montague 

My faith burns from the heart of me, 
A guiding, vital part of me. 

This is a club for girls of the Catholic faith that makes for a closer bond 
between the school and the church. Every member feels better informed, more 
appreciative after a meeting at which some priest shares with the club his own 
experiences or wealth of knowledge about some timely topic. The Communion 
Breakfasts present an opportunity for a realization of the significance of worship 
together. The A'Kempis formal presented an opportunity for a night of wonderful 
memories never to be forgotten ... a truly successful dance. 








Lucille Kelley 

Ellen Slattery 

Helen Murphy 

Patricia Montague 

Jeanne Spelman 

Joline Bonin 

Miss Joyce 






Row 1 : Marybeth McCann, Miss Turner, Jean Miller, Mary Hussey; 
Kenyon, Barbara Smith, Ruth Brayton, Madeline Lamy. 

Row 2: Edwina 

Here is a club that makes it a point to keep abreast of the times, presenting 
programs of interest because of their pertinency in home economics, and also of 
interest because of their wide scope. Meetings included such presentations as 
"College Clothes around the Clock," "Historic Costumes," and speaker Dr. McGil- 
licuddy. The assembly presented by this club featured selections from "Song of 
Norway" and Gilbert and Sullivan by Wesley Boynton. Especially enjoyable were 
the Hand Bell-Ringers of International Night. 

A fascinating — and too fleeting 
Program for each Home Ec meeting. 








Jean Miller 

Mary Hussey 

Marybeth McCann 

Barbara Smith 

Madeline Lamy 

Edwina Kenyon 

Miss Turner 


Row 1 : Margaret Dewar, Jane Cody, Miss Taylor, Shirley Mason, Helen Bjorkland; 
Row 2: Earlene Boot, Paula Olson, Solange Saulnier, Marybeth McCann, Janet Chambers, 
Carolyn Crowell, Jean Mahaney, Alberta Snow, Helen Gardner, Virginia Nunes, Priscilla 
Rice, Sybil Kaplan, Eva Harcovitz 

When studies weary us, when problems worry us, when we are upset or blue — 
or when we are in such exuberant spirits that we can hardly contain ourselves — 
we turn to the world of sports and find fun and frolic. Our A.A. has a two-fold 
aspect: it encourages participation in such sports as basketball, field hockey, bad- 
minton, modern dance, and volleyball; and it opens the door to further enriching 
experiences: the keen competition of Harvard-Yale week-end, (Yeay, Harvard!) 
the fruitful event of the A. A. Conference, the magnificent dancing of Anna Soko- 
low at A. A. assembly, the laughing enthusiasm of Stunt Night, and myriad other 
activities. Nor does one have to be an accomplished sportster to participate in 
these events. Even the beginner finds a niche for himself, and suddenly awakes to 
find he has left the status of beginner far behind him. 








Shirley Mason 

Edith Manter 

Jane Cody 

Helen Bjorklund 

Helen Gardner 

Miss Taylor 

For sports and fun and relaxation 
We join the Athletic Association. 



Miss Kingman, Advisor, Virginia McCauley, Treasurer, Helen Gardner, Secretary, Janet 
Seibert, Vice-President, Ann Henderson, President 

Of make-up, lighting, acting sing 

Lest we forget — "The play's the thing.' 

Outstanding achievement this year was the play, "Tomorrow the World," but of no less im- 
portance were the other activities of the club — radio technique, costuming, handicrafts, record- 
ing-making. Each club meeting offers something of interest. Especially liked was the assembly 
at which the club presented Miss Gladys Bliss who told us charm secrets to make Framingham 
girls the prettiest in the country — as if they aren't already. 

Row 1 : Mary Pickering, Joan Howell, Sara Gelardi, Ruth Shirt, Jeanne 
LaFayette, Eleanor Willis, Edna Almeida; Row 2: Jean Miller, Mrs. Herring. 










Marian Bean 

Barbara Ward 

Catherine Burke 

Ann O'Brien 

Lucille Kelley 

Mr. Gilday 

"As happy as the day is long - 
If we light our hearts with song. 

There is some magical quality in music — so that burdens are lightened, blues 
chased away — especially if the music is made by members of our college Glee 
Club. Memorable, indeed, was the Candlelight Service, but we also point with 
pride to the concert with Worcester Tech and to all the other performances of 
this club. The Choir, a small selected group, makes Tuesday chapel meetings 
doubly worthwhile. 






Barbara Reid 
Ann O'Brien 
Charlotte Crosier 
Paula MacDowell 





If a man's home is his castle, then, during the months when college is in ses- 
sion, Peirce Hall (please note, no pie in Peirce) is castle to the underclassmen. 
Here the big comfortable living room invites community singing, friendly group 
discussions, perhaps a dance or two as prelude to the more sober task of homework. 
Here each room reflects the personality of its owner, and each dormitory student 
lays claim to the art of interior decorating. Rules and regulations exist as they 
do in all the dorms, but they make for happy, worthwhile living. 

Here is the hall where upper 
classmen hang their hats, and 
their hearts, too, for the terrace 
alone is enough to enchant you. 
Add to this the welcoming living- 
room where many gay activities 
take place, the dorm parties, the 
attractive kitchenette with its 
odor of steaming coffee and suc- 
culent hamburgers, and Horace 
Mann quickly becomes home. 

Ellen Slattery Treasurer 

Patricia Montague President 

Virginia Marble Secretary 

Helen Bjorklund Vice-President 

Horace Mann Hall 


Crocker Hall 

In Crocker, Juniors work together with Miss Hall for one semester to become 
adept and truly skilled in the art of keeping a home, not a house. The successful 
preparation of teas, of dinners becomes second nature, as do the correct social 
graces. Nor does Crocker signify work alone — for along with the responsibility of 
doing, along with the satisfaction of accomplishing, is the unmeasurable amount 
of fun ond happiness that is the inevitable result of girls living together. 

Geraldine Murphy 
Eva Vanderstadt 
Patricia Strange 
Edwina Kenyon 


It takes only a short walk to arrive at the 
"Voc" House. Picturesque, gracious-looking and 
inviting, this lovely white structure is home to the 
Vocational girls for eight weeks of the freshman, 
junior and senior year. Here the duties of house- 
keeping become as much a part of the student 
as combing her hair. Here one remembers out- 
door suppers in warm weather, evening get-to- 
gethers, happy companionship. 

Vocational House 


F E A T U R 

E S 

Week . . . 

Picnic . . . 

There is always a strong bond between the sophomore and freshman class — perhaps 
because the sophomores have so recently been freshmen themselves, and still clearly re- 
member the trials of initiation, the wearing of the bibs, the respect to the seniors — or 
else — , the tribulations of Freshman Court. These two classes strengthen their friend- 
ship still further with a hearty good time at the Freshman-Sophomore picnic. 



the World" 

"Tomorrow the World," presented by the Fine Arts Club under the direction of Miss King- 
man, is the story of the attempts of a mid-western college professor and his family to re- 
educate a young German refugee who has a fanatic belief in Nazi teachings. The cast 
included our own students, a guest from the Wellesley Players club, and children from the 
Jonathan Maynard. 



No big league game, no pigskin battle is ever attended with more eagerness than is 
Student Cooperative-sponsored Field Day. Faculty and student body vie for honors in three- 
legged races, a tug-o-war, a soft ball game that really gets exciting. Students may come 
out ahead as far as game scores are concerned, but we bow to the faculty where appear- 
ance is concerned. Oh, what Lily Dache would say about those hats! 


Harvard - 

The answer to a sport enthusiast's dream is Harvard-Yale week-end. Whether your heart 
is tied up in blue ribbons or crimson ones, there's fun galore available here. Mockman 
dance . . . field hockey . . . basketball. . . a banquet, a theatre party . . . and mem- 
ories of a perfect week-end to carry away. The score? Why, I'm a Harvard gal, and er, 
I don't remember. 


Candlelight Service 

Carols sung as only the Glee Club can sing them, soft glow of flashlight 
candles, assembly hall filled to overflowing — for no college Christmas would be 
complete without the beauty of our Candlelight Service. Long after we have grad- 
uated, the hymn "Follow the Gleam" will fill our hearts with longing for Fram- 



Glee Club 


Our Drives 

Row 1 : Jeanne Spelman, Madeline Lamy, Patricia Montague, Miss Buckley, 
Leslie Lane, Miss Cummings, Advisor, Virginia McCauley, Ann O'Brien, 
Janice Connors, Janet Lossone; Row 2: Solange Saulnier, Elaine Connifey, 
Jean Barrett, Elizabeth Trank, Lucille Kelley 

One of the biggest factors in making a drive successful is the amount of pub- 
licity it receives. Miss Cummings and her publicity committee have worked ardu- 
ously, not only to promote the name of Framingham itself, but to help such or- 
ganizations as the World Student Service Fund, the Red Cross, and the War Bond 
Committee go over the top. 

Red Cross 

Jane Ryan, Elaine Connifey, Louise Zawicki 

War Bonds 

Priscilla Rice, Jean Howell, Solange Saulnier, Dot 
Kelley, Marie Buckley, Jane Ryan, Paula MacDowell 



Dances are one of the most precious and 
cherished parts of college life, and hardly a 
month goes by without some organization — 
perhaps Gatepost, perhaps A'Kempis, per- 

Gatepost Hearts on the floor 

Let's sit this one out 

Stardust — and our Moonlight Mood 


C E S 

haps Y. W. C. A. — presenting its own dance. 
A new evening gown ... a new orchestra 
. . . a new man perhaps — and certainly, 
new memories, and lovely ones. 


But where is Judy? 

Meet the people 


S T U 

Hay-hay at the Freshman Barn 


On the air — for Framingham! 

Sophomores — the old smoothies. 

Here comes the bride. 


N T 


No Bob Hope Show can be more mirth provoking than our 
own stunt night, and this year was no exception. The sophomore's 
night club in black-face started us off with a bang, and from their 
show on to the U Don't Know Council of the faculty, the night was 
just one big laugh. 

There must be a way. 

The same old story — 
we don't know. 

In step with the times. 




O F 


19 4 6 

The May Day of the Class of 1946 was truly a lovely one. For months we 
thought about it, planned for it, talked about it, worked on it, and at last the day 
dawned, clear and beautiful. Our radiant queen was Claire Topping; her court 
included the fairest of the fair. Our presentation was entitled "Ballad for Amer- 
icans," and in it modern dance, verse speaking, and the Sophomore Choir blended 
into a magnificent panorama of rhythm, grace, and feeling. 


Claire Topping 

Olive McGrath 
Jean Miller 
Mary Madden 
Pearl Woodruff 
Bertha Latakas 
Agnes MacDonald 
Lorraine D. Carey 
Helen Gardner 




The eyes have it 

On the job 

The future of the world — in 
the hands of education 


As ye sew — 

This scientific world 

Democracy in action 



Keep your eye on Hie birdie, Tessie. 


One basket coming up, Jean. 


Make that goal, Janet. 



That's a backhand stroke absolutely. Just ask Helen! 





Mood of the dance — and Ruthie. 






It's "Pickie" at the bat! 

^ii 'I* 


The basic form 

The fountain of learning 

Time out for music 


Is that my paper she's 

I'm sure I returned that book! 

The man behind entrance and 



Edna Diana Almeida 

27 Magnolia Avenue Cambridge 

Vocational Household Arts. Aug. 2 

Home Economics 2,4. Fine Arts 2,4. Dial 4. 
Chairman Freshman Handbook 4. 

Lois S. Bean 

264 Main Street 
A.A. 1. C.C.C. 1 
Glee Club 1,2,3. 
Yale Cheerleader 

Montague City 
Jan. 23 
Student Gov't. Ass'n 1. 
Class President 1 . 
1 , Head Cheerleader 2. 

Division Representative 4. 

Marian S. Bean 

264 Main Street Montague City 

Elementary Jan. 23 

A.A. 1. Glee Club 1,3, Treasurer 2, 

President 4. 
May Day Usher 1 , Committee 2. Junior Prom 

Committee 3. 
Gate Post Staff 3,4. 

Ivy Gaynor Beckles 

49 Greenwich Street Roxbury 

Household Arts — Nutrition Nov. 25 

A.A. 4. Fine Arts 1,2,3,4, Setting 1,2,3, 

Costume Committee 4, Leader of Verse 

Choir 4. 
Home Economics 4. Y.W.C.A. 4. 

Helen Anna Bjorklund 

Flag Hill Road Boxborough, W. Acton P.O. 

Household Arts — Nutrition April 1 1 

A.A. 1,2,3, Treasurer 4, Class Hockey 2,3,4, 
Yale Hockey 4, Class Basketball 1,2,3, 
Captain 4, Co-Chairman H-Y Banquet 4. 

Home Economics 1 ,2,3,4,. Fine Arts 2. 

Y.W.C.A. 1,4. Horace Mann Hall, Vice 
President 4. 

Earlene Mary Boot 

94 Lexington Street East Lynn 

Household Arts - Nutrition Aug. 26 

A.A. 3,4, Costume Chairman 3, Badminton 
Mgr. 4, A.A. Board 4. 

Fine Arts 2,4, Play Ticket Chairman 4. 

Home Economics 1,2,3,4, Co-Chairman Inter- 
national Night Tickets 4. 

May Day Costume Chairman 2, Verse Choir 2. 

Quiet and Order Committee 3, Chairman 4. 

Student Gov't Ass'n 4. Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3. 

Dial Data Editor 4, Dance Refreshment Chair- 
man 4. 

Mary Esther Brady 

1 86 Arborway Jamaica Plain 

Elementary May 23 

A'Kempis 1,3,4, Treasurer 2. A.A. 1. 
Gate Post Staff 2. Student Gov't Ass'n., 
Treasurer 3, President 4. 

Virginia Carmeiira Bray 

12 Mechanics Street Holliston 

Elementary Sept. 1 8 

A'Kempis 1,2. A.A. 1,2,3,4, Modern Dance 

3,4. C.C.C. 2,4. 
Class Secretary 1, Class President 2,4. 
Class Basketball 4. Fine Arts 1. 
Prom Ticket Chairman 3. 
Student Gov't, Ass'n. 2,4, Secretary 3. 
Usher — Class Night, Graduation 3. 


Maureen Ann Buckley 

1 5 Osrego Road Worcester 

Household Arts - Nutrition Aug. 25 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 

Commuters Council 3,4, Banquet Chairman 4. 
Fine Arts 3,4. Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 
Co-Chairman International Night Dinner 4. 

Kathleen A. Byrne 

20 Hayden Street 
Household Arts - Nutrition 
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 

Hockey 1,2,3,4, 

Outing Chairman 
Gate Post Staff 4, 

Chairman 4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3, International 

Refreshment Chairman 2. 
Co-Chairman May Supper 3. 
Junior Week-End Committee 3. 


July 11 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Class 

Yale Hockey 2,3,4, A.A. 


Dance Refreshment 


Margaret A. Byrne 

1 1 1 Prospect Street 

Household Arts - General 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 

A.A. 2,3, Modern Dance 3. 

May Day Modern Dance Group 2. 

Glee Club 1,4. 

June 17 

Carmela M. Cellucci 

75 Crafts Street 


A'Kempis 1. A.A. 1,2,4. 

Editor 4. 
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4, Play 1,3. 
Gate Post Staff 2,3,4. 
May Day Chapel Speaker 2. 


Nov. 11 

Dial Literary 

Mabel F. Champney 

52 High Street Natick 

Elementary Oct. 9 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 1,2,3. 
Gate Post Staff 2,3,4, Dance Committee 4. 
Judiciary Board 2. 

Josephine Dean 

Barlow's Lodge Road Pocasset 

Vocational Household Arts Aug. 29 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 3, Baseball Mgr. 2, 

Harvard Cheerleader 1,2, Class Hockey 2, 

Class Basketball 1. 
Stunt Night Co-Chairman 4. 
Home Economics 2. Class Treasurer 3. 
May Day Refreshment Chairman 2. 
Treasurer Peirce Hall 2. Y.W.C.A. 1. 

Margaret Amy Dewar 

66 Bancroft Park Hopedale 

Household Arts - General Nov. 1 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, A.A. Board 4, Class Hockey 2, 
Hockey Mgr. 4, A.A. Conference Commit- 
tee 4, Harvard Hockey Captain 4. 

Glee Club 1,2. Home Economics 2,3,4. 

Junior Prom Committee 3. 

Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4, Cabinet 3,4, Dance Com- 
mittee 3,4, W.S.S.F. Co-Chairman 4. 

Treasurer Crocker Hall 3. 

Geraldine Donnelly 

1 1 Essex Street Framingham 

Elementary Nov. 5 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 1,2,3,4. 
Fine Arts 1,3,4, Property Chairman 3. 
Gate Post Staff 1,2,3,4. 

Chairman Theatre Party Junior Week-End 3. 
May Day Verse Choir 2, May Day Publicity 
Committee 2. 


Portia Alma Dugger 

164 Jerome Street West Medford 

Household Arts - Nutrition Sept. 20 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Class Basketball 2, Harvard 
Basketball Captain 3, H-Y Banquet Chair- 
man 3. 
Home Economics 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 3,4. 

Ruth Winifred Fifield 

1 27 Lexington Street Watertown 

Elementary Sept. 27 

C.C.C. 4. Dial Editor 4, Dance Chairman 4. 
Fine Arts 1,2,4, Vice President 3, Play 1,3. 
Freshman Handbook Committee 1 . 
Judiciary Board 3. Student Gov't. Ass'n 4. 
Sophomore Representative 2. 
Co-Chairman Ushers May Day 2. 
Y.W.C.A. 4. 

Sylvia R. Finn 

43 Boulevard Terrace 


A.A. 1,2,3,4, Publicity Mgr. 3, 

ference Committee 4. 
Class Treasurer 4. Dial Business 

Advertising Mgr. 4. 
Junior Week-end Committee 3. 
Publicity Committee 4. Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4. 
Elementary Chairman War Bonds and Stamps 



March 29 

A. A. Con- 


Helen Tenney Gardner 

6 Pearl Street Wakefield 

Vocational Household Arts Feb. 1 2 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Class Basketball 1,3, Class 
Hockey 1,2,3,4, Captain 1, A.A. Week-end 
Manager 2, Harvard Hockey 3,4, A.A. 
Conference Delegate 3, Secretary and 
Treasurer 4, A.A. Publicity Manager 4, 
Co-Chairman H-Y Banquet 3. 

Dial Representative 4. 

Fine Arts 3, Secretary 4, Play 3. 

President Peirce Hall 2. 

Vice-President Horace Mann Hall 3. 

Home Economics 1 ,2,4. 

Chairman Escorts Junior Week-end 3. 

May Day Attendant 2. Program Chairman 2. 

Senior Prom Chairman 4. Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4. 

Sara Rita Gelardi 

116 Williams Street Jamaica Plain 

Household Arts - General May 7 

A'Kempis 1,2,3.4. 

Fine Arts 2,3,4, Play Costume Chairman 4. 
Glee Club 2,3,4. Junior Week-end Com- 
mittee 3. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 
Chairman Dining Room Council 4. 

Charlotte Marian Hatch 

178 Lincoln Street Stoughton 

Household Arts - Nutrition June 12 

Chairman Cap and Gown Committee 4. 
Chairman Chapel Committee 4. 
Dial Representative 2. 

Home Economics 1,2,3,4, Program Chair- 
man 4. 
Y.W.C.A. 1,4, Treasurer 2,3, Cabinet 1,2,3. 

Isabelle Barbara Haznar 

129 Bates Street New Bedford 

Vocational Household Arts Dec. 8 

A.A. 2, Class Hockey 2. A'Kempis 2,3,4. 
Dial Photography Editor 4, Dance Committee 4. 
Gate Post Staff 4, Dance Committee 4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 


Ann Louise Henderson 

40 Magnolia Avenue Holyoke 

Household Arts - Nutrition Oct. 2 

A.A. 4, H-Y Committee 4. C.C.C. 4. 

Dial Representative 2. 

Division Representative 3. 

Fine Arts 1, Secretary 2,3, President 4, Radio 

Croup 2,3, Play Production Chairman 4, 

Verse Choir 4. 
Cate Post Staff 2,3,4. Clee Club 1,2,3,4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4, May Supper 3, 

International Night Committee 4. 
Junior Week-end Banquet Chairman 3. 
Junior Prom Program Chairman 3. 
Library Council 3, Secretary 2. 
May Day Verse Choir 2. 
Publicity Committee 2,3. 
President Crocker Hall 3. 
Student Gov't. Ass'n 3,4. Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3, 

Dance Publicity Chairman 3. 

Helen Hollingworrh 

21 Lake Shore Road Natick 

Elementary Jan. 27 

A.A. 1,2. Library Council 4, 
Y.W.C.A. 1,2. 

Marion Hathaway Hooper 

107 Park Avenue Bridgewater 
Household Arts - General Nov. 27 

Choir 1,3. Glee Club 1,2,3,4. 

Home Economics 2,4. Y.W.C.A. 2,4. 

Bess S. Hoskins 

Sawyer Street 
Household Arts - General 

South Lancaster 
Aug 2 

Joan Patricia Howell 

36 Willow Street Newton Center 

Household Arts - Nutrition April 14 

A.A. 1,2,3,4. A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 
Chemistry Council 1. Commuters Council 2. 
Dial 4. Fine Arts 4, Play Lighting Chairman 

Gate Post Staff 4. Glee Club 3,4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. Library Council 4. 
May Day Verse Choir 2. 
Co-Chairman Senior War Bond Drive 4. 

Marjorie Anne Jenkins 

Box 434 Buzzards Bay 

Household Arts - General Dec. 1 7 

A.A. 1,2,3,4. Class Basketball 1,3,4, Class 

Hockey 1,2,3,4, Yale Hockey 2,3,4. 
Class Day and Graduation Usher 3. 
Class Secretary 4. 

Fine Arts 3, Play Committee 3, Verse Choir 4. 
Junior Prom Committee 3. Prom Queen 3. 
Gate F'ost Staff 4, Co-Chairman Gate Post 

Dance 4. 
May Day Chorus 2. Publicity Committee 2. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4, Co-Chairman May 

Supper 3. 

Lucille Dorothy Kelley 

44 Estes Street Lynn 

Household Arts- Nutrition Sept. 16 

A'Kempis 1,2,3, President 4. C.C.C. 4. 
Choir 1,2,3,4. Dial Representative 3. 
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4, Play 2,3, Publicity Mgr. 3. 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. Publicity Mgr. 4. 
Junior Prom Committee 3. 
Junior Week-end Committee 3. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Student Gov't. Ass'n. 4. Quiet and Order 
Committee 1 . 


Maybelle Helena Kelley 

17 Orchard Street 


Dial Representative 4. 

Cate Post Staff 1,2,3,4. 

Y.W.C.A. 3,4. 

May 1 
Fine Arts 1,2,3,4. 
Glee Club 2,3,4. 

Jeanne DeMay LaFayette 

21 Hinckley Road Waban 

Vocational Household Arts March 5 

A.A. 4. Fine Arts 1,3,4, Chairman of Handi- 
craft Group 4. Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Bertha R. Latakas 

124 Endicott Street Worcester 

Household Arts - Nutrition Aug. 21 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Fine Arts 4, Chairman of 

Invitations for Play 4. 
Gate Post Alumnae Editor 4, Gate Post Dance 

Committee 4. 
Home Economics 2,3,4, Co-Chairman Inter- 
national Night Dinner 4. 
May Day Attendant 2. 

Agnes Arlene MacDonald 

17 Church Street 


A.A. 1,2,4. A'Kempis 

Class Vice-President 3. 

Dial Representative 4. 

Junior Prom Committee 

Chairman 4. 
May Day Attendant 2. 
Student Gov't Ass'n. 4. 


Dec. 11 

Gate Post Staff 1,2,3. 
3. Library Council 2, 

M. Olive McGrarh 

141 Hildreth Street 


A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 1,2. 

Commuters Council 2,3,4. 

Student Gov't. Ass'n. Secretary 

Oct. 8 

Mary Alice Madden 

84 Fairbank Street Brighton 

Elementary June 3 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4, Dance Committee 2. 

Division Representative 4. Gate Post Staff 4. 

Junior Prom Committee 3. Library Council 2. 
May Day Attendant 2. 

Mary L. Mahoney 

8 Lincoln Street Natick 

Elementary Dec. 20 

A'Kempis 1,2,3. A.A. 1,2. Commuter's 

Council 3. Class Marshall 4. 
Class Secretary 2. Dial Representative 1 . 
Gate Post Staff 1,2. Co-Chairman May Day 

Flowers 2. 
Stunt Night Chairman 3. 
Student Gov't. Ass'n. 3, Treasurer 4. 

Virginia Phyllis Marble 

56 Byron Avenue Brockton 

Household Arts - Nutrition Jan. 6 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Modern Dance 2,3,4, Class 
Hockey 1,2, Class Basketball 1,2,3,4, 
Harvard Basketball 3,4. C.C.C. 3. 

Fine Arts 4, Publicity Chairman for Play 4. 

Glee Club 1. Home Economics 2,3,4. 

Co-Chairman May Day Flowers 2. 

Student Gov't. Ass'n. 3. 

Secretary Horace Mann Hall 4. Y.W.C.A. 
1,2,4, President 3, Cabinet 2,3 


Shirley Ruth Mason 

Nathalie Sorel Mello 

Sarah Elizabeth Metzger 

22 Waushakum Street Framingham 

Elementary Dee. 5 

A.A. 1,2, Vice President 3, President 4, A.A. 
Board 2,4, Basketball Mgr. 2,4, Yale Basket- 
ball 2,3,4, A.A. Conference 3,4, Softball 
Mgr. 1. C.C.C. Secretary 4. 

Commuters Council 2. 

Co-Chairman May Day 2. 

Co-Chairman Mockman Dance 2,3. 

Co-Chairman Junior Week-end 3. 

Co-Chairman Freshman Initiation 4. 

Fine Arts 1,4. Student Gov't. Ass'n. 

Y.W.C.A. 1,2,4. 

Co-Chairman Dance Publicity 3. 

1309 Globe Street 

Vocational Household Arts 

A'Kempis 1,2. A.A. 2. 

Fine Arts 3, Chairman of Programs 3 

Glee Club 1,2,3,4, Choir 1,2,3,4. 


Fall River 
Nov. 27 

506 Parker Street 
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 
Fine Arts 1 . 


Newton Center 
Jan. 17 

Jean Miller 

60 Greenough Street Brookline 

Household Arts - Nutrition April 19 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Badminton Mgr. 3, A.A. Con- 
ference Committee Chairman 4, Class Bas- 
ketball 1,2,3,4, Capt. 1, Class Hockey 
2,3,4, Yale Basketball 1,2,3,4, Captain 
2,3,4, Co-Chairman H-Y Banquet 3. 

Class Treasurer 1 . Class Vice President 2. 

Class Day and Graduation Usher 3. 

Class Historian 4. Class Marshall 4. 

C.C.C. 4. Division Representative 1,3. 

Fine Arts 1,3,4. Home Economics 1,2, 
Treasurer 3, President 4. 

Junior Prom Committee 3. 

Co-Chairman Ushers May Day 2. 

May Day Attendent 2. 

Student Gov't. Ass'n. 1,4. Spirit of Spring 3. 

S.A.B.F. Council 2,3,4. Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4. 

Carmella D. Minichiello 

131/2 Grove Street Haverhill 

Elementary July 3 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Division Representative 2,3. 

Gate Post Staff 4. 

Co-Chairman Junior Prom Escorts 3. 

May Day Usher 1. 

Lettice S. Mitchell 


Jan. 4 

Patricia Ann Montague 

29 Charles Street Dedham 

Household Arts- Nutrition June 16 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Division Representative 2,3. 

4. Class and Graduation Usher 3. 
Dial Publicity Editor 4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 
President Horace Mann Hall 4. 
Vice-President Crocker Hall 3. 
May Day Usher 1. Publicity Committee 4. 
Quiet and Order Committee 4. 
Student Gov't. Ass'n. 4. 

Helen Theresa Murphy 

26 Donnybrook Road Brighton 

Household Arts - Nutrition July 10 

A'Kempis 1,2,3, Secretary 4. 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Harvard Basketball 3. 

Division Basketball Captain 1 ,2, Class 

Basketball 2,3. Chemistry Council 2. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 


Margaret Mary Murphy 

27 Woodbine Road Medford 

Elementary Jan. 4 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 

Class Day and Graduation Usher 3. 

C.C.C. 4, Cate Post Staff 3. Editor 4. 

Glee Club 1,2,3,4. 

Junior Week-end Hike and Picnic Chairman 3. 

May Day Chapel Chairman 2, May Day Usher 1. 

Horace Mann Hall Secretary 3. 

Student Gov't. Ass'n. 4. 

Mary Elizabeth Murphy 

419 Chancery Street New Bedford 

Household Arts - General March 22 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 2. 
Division Representative 2. Fine Arts 3,4. 
Gate Post Staff 4. Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Martha F. Neale 

471 Washington Street 
Household Arts -General 
A'Kempis 1,2,3. 
Co-Chairman Junior Prom 3. 
Fine Arts 4, Verse Choir 4. 
Home Economics 1,2. 
Secretary Crocker Hall 3. 

April 28 

Helen Josephine Peterson 

54 Walden Street Concord 

Household Arts - General Jan. 24 
A.A. 3. Glee Club 1,2. 

Home Economics 2,3,4. Y.W.C.A. 1,2. 

Angela Phillips 

32 Coolidge Road Arlington 

Household Arts - General Sept. 28 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 1,2,3,4. 
Dial Representative 4. 
Junior Prom Program Chairman 3. 
Home Economics 2,3,4, Co-Chairman May 
Supper 3. 

Mary Elizabeth Pickering 

1 7 Cosby Avenue Amherst 

Household Arts - Nutrition Mar. 1 8 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Hiking Mgr. 2,3, Yale Cheer- 
leader 2, Yale Toastmistress 3, Yale 
Hockey 3,4, Class Hockey 1,2,3,4. 

Calendar Committee 4. C.C.C. Chairman 4. 

Class and Club Funds-Treasurer 4. 

Class Treasurer 2. Division Representative 
1,2,4. Fine Arts 4. 

Gate Post Staff 2,3. 

Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Junior Prom Usher 2. 

Co-Chairman Junior Week-end 3. May Day 2. 

Student Gov't. Ass'n. 1. 

2nd Vice President 4. Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4, 
Cabinet 2,3, Dance Committee 2,3,4. 

Ruth Margaret Plotner 

25 Hemenway Street Boston 

Household Arts - Nutrition April 4 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Yale Hockey 1,2,3,4, Class 
Basketball 2, Modern Dance 2,3,4, Chair- 
man 4. Commuters Council 3. 
Division Representative 1 . 
Dial Representative 4. Fine Arts 1,2,3,4. 
Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4, Dance Committee 3, 
Cabinet 3,4. 


Elizabeth Pollock Prescott 

32 Second Street Medford 

Household Arts - Nutrition May 28 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 
A.A. 1,2,3,4, Harvard Hockey 1,2,3,4, Class 

Hockey 2,3,4. Choir 4. Fine Arts 2. 
Gate Post Staff 4. Clee Club 2,3,4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Priscilla Louise Rice 

128 Curve Street Millis 

Household Arts - Nutrition Oct. 26 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Basketball Mgr. 3, Bowling 
Mgr. 4, Class Basketball 1,2,3,4, Capt. 2, 
Yale Basketball 2,3,4. Class Hockey 4. 

Class Will 4. Dial Subscription Mgr. 4. 

Co-Chairman Field Day 4, Fine Arts 4, Play 
Program Chairman 4. Clee Club 2,3. 

Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Co-Chairman May Supper 4. 

Co-Chairman Mockman Dance 4. 

Co-Chairman Senior War Bond Drive 4. 

Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4, Cabinet 4. Student Gov't. 4. 

Quiet and Order 2,4. Dial Dance 4. 

Y.W.C.A. Dance 4. 

Jane Ryan 

1 5 Lennon Street Gardner 

Household Arts - Nutrition Sept. 9 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4, Chairman Communion 

Breakfast 4. 
Yale Cheerleader 1, Chairman H-Y Theater 

Party 2. C.C.C. Supper Chairman 2. 
Class Day and Graduation Usher 3. 
Chairman Mockman Dance Refreshments 3. 
Chairman College Red Cross Chapter 4. 
Class Vice President 4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 
Peirce Hall Secretary 1. 

Lillian M. St. Thomas 

4 Bergis Lane Worcester 

Household Arts - Nutrition June 16 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 
A.A. 1,2,3,4, Yale Hockey 1,3,4, Capt. 

Division Hockey 1 , Class Hockey 1 , Capt. 

2,3,4. Class Day and Graduation Usher 3. 
Class Secretary 3. Fine Arts 1,3, Treasurer 2. 
Glee Club 1,2,4. 

Gate Post Staff 2,3,4, Assistant Editor 4. 
Co-Chairman Junior Week-end Dance 3. 
Co-Chairman Junior Prom 3. 
May Day Verse Choir 2. 
President Crocker Hall 3. 

Ruth Helen Shirt 

13 Pleasant Street Westfield 

Household Arts - Nutrition June 16 

Fine Arts 2,4, Chairman Play Ushers 4. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Co-Chairman International Night Tickets 4. 
Y.W.C.A. 3. 

Ellen Harriet Slattery 

58 South Loring Street Lowell 

Elementary June 10 

A'Kempis 1,2 3, Vice President 4. 
Glee Club 4. Junior Prom Committee 3. 
Treasurer Horace Mann Hall 3,4. 


I he-esa Marie Smith 

147 Watson Road Belmont 

Household Arts - Nutrition March 1 3 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. 

A.A. 1,3,4, Secretary 2, Board 1,2,3, Hockey 
Mgr. 3, Class Hockey 1,2,3,4, Capt. 1, 
Yale Hockey 1,2,3,4, Capt. 4, Co-Chair- 
man Marine-Coast Guard Day 1 , Chairman 
H-Y Banquet 2, Class Basketball 2,3, 
Volleyball 3,4, Delegate A.A. Conference 
1,3,4. Class President 2. 

Choir 4. C.C.C. 3. Division Representative 1 . 

Fine Arts 4. Graduation Flag Bearer 3. 

Glee Club 1,2,4. Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Chairman Judiciary Board 4. 

Junior Prom Usher 2. May Day Usher 1. 

Mart Chairman 4. Stunt Night Chairman 2, 
Co-Chairman 4. Student Gov't. Ass'n. 3. 

1st Vice President 4. 

Treasurer Horace Mann Hall 3. 

Y.W.C.A. 2,3,4 

Edith A. Souls 

Bates Street South Milford 

Household Arts - Nutrition Feb. 4 

Junior Prom Committee 3. 
Gate Post Staff 4, Co-Chairman Gate Post 

Dance 4. Glee Club 1,2,4. 
Home Economics 3,4. 
H. A. Chairman War Bond and Stamps Sale 2. 

Jeanne Angela Spelman 

100 King Street Dorchester 

Household Arts - Nutrition Nov. 24 

A'Kempis 1,2,3,4, Publicity Mgr. 4. 
A.A. 1,2,3,4, Harvard Basketball 2,4, H-Y 

Reception Chairman 4. 
Chemistry Council 3. 
Commuter's Council 3, Chairman, 4 Commuter's 

Christmas Banquet Chairman 4. 
Fine Arts 1. Glee Club 3,4. 
Home Economics 3,4. 

Evelyn J. Spivak 

160 Village Street 
Household Arts - Nutrition 
A.A. 1,2,4. Fine Arts 2. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

Feb. 28 

Y.W.C.A. 1,2,4. 

Erma Elizabeth Stone 

Village Street 
Household Arts 
Glee Club 3,4. 
May Day Choir 
Cabinet 4. 

- General April 7 

Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 
2. Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3,4. 

Margaret Therese Sweeney 

27 Matchett Street 
Household Arts - Nutrition 
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. Home 

July 20 
Economics 3,4. 

Claire Helena Topping 

65 Fairway Drive West Newton 

Elementary Oct. 4 

A'Kempis 1,2,3. A.A. 1,2,3. 
Commuter's Council 3. May Queen 2. 
Student Gov't. Ass'n., Dance Committee Chair- 
man 4. 

Elizabeth Ann Trank 

49 South Street 
Household Arts - Nutrition 
A'Kempis 1,2,3,4. A.A. 1,2,3,4. 
Chemistry Council 3, Secretary 2, 
Division Representative 3. 
Home Economics 3.4. 

Feb. 1 


Helen Rose Vaznaian 

240 Lawrence Road Medford 

Household Arts - Nutrition Jan. 19 

A. A. 4. Chemistry Council 1,2,3. 

Class Day Committee 4. W.S.S.F. 2,3. 

Co-Chairman W.S.S.F. 4. 

Co-Chairman Senior-Faculty Tea 4. 

C.C.C. 4. Dial Representative 3, Art Editor 4, 

Dance Decoration Chairman 4. 
Glee Club 2,3,4, Publicity Chairman 2. 
Fine Arts 1,2,4, Treasurer 3, Setting 1, Make 

Up 2,4, Radio Group 3, Usher Chairman 3. 
Judiciary Board 3. 
Home Economics 1,2,3,4. 

May Supper Committee 3. May Day Chorus 2. 
Student Gov't. Ass'n. 4. 
Y.W.C.A. 1,2,3, President 4. 
Cabinet 3, Dance Chairman 3,4, Decoration 

Chairman Chinese Supper 3, Chairman 

Y.W.C.A. Tea 4. 

Harriet Penell Vernick 


Nov. 9 

Lena WaGew 

710 Prospect Street Fall River 

Household Arts - Nutrition June 6 

Co-Chairman Faculty-Senior Freshman Tea 4. 
Chemistry Council Vice President 3, 

President 4. Dial Representative 1. 
Fine Arts 2,3. Home Economics 1,4. 
May Day Modern Dance Group 2. 
Modern Dance 3. 
Y.W.C.A. 1, Secretary 2, Vice President 3 

Cabinet 4, Dance Committee 3. 
Vice-President Crccker Hall 3. 

Barbara Ward 

188 Summer Street Bridgewater 

Vocational Household Arts May 2 

A'Kempis 2. A.A. 4. Choir 2,3,4. 

Fine Arts 3. 

Giee Club 2, Treasurer 3, Vice President 4. 

Martha Wolcott Warner 

143 Ashuelot Street Dalton 

Vocational Household Arts Mar. 7 

A.A. 1,2,3,4, Class Hockey 1,2, Modern 

Dance 4. 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4. 

Marjorie Magdalena Waters 

7 Oakledge Street Arlington 

Elementary Oct. 22 

A.A. 1,2, Board 2, Class Basketball 1, Har- 
vard Head Cheerleader 2,3,4, Harvard 
Toastmistress 3, Volleyball Mgr. 2. 

Division Representative 2. Fine Arts 1 . 

Gate Post Staff 2,3,4. 

Junior Week-end Committee 3. 

May Day Committee Chairman 2. 

Stunt Night Chairman 4. Y.W.C.A. 1. 


CLASS OF 1949 

Algaier, Carretta, 100 Essex Street, Pittsfield 

Anderson, Patricia M., 20 Ponkapoag Way, Canton 

Barrett, Mary F., 27 Thomas Avenue, Holyoke 

Beaudin, Joanne M., 17 Cherry Street, Spencer 

Blaisdell, Joyce L., 51 Lane Street, Lowell 

Blodgett, Jane E., 27 Hillside Avenue, Medford 

Borden, Janice, 49 Highland Street, Holden 

Bradley, Cynthia, Broadway, South Hanover 

Cahill, Joan K., 49 Bradshaw Street, Medford 

dayman, Leah, 51 Cheney Street, Roxbury 

Coleman, Betsy M., 28 Eutaw Avenue, Lynn 

Colpoys, Anne, 9 Leamington Road, Brighton 

Conway, Claire T., 75 Whitney Road, Medford 

Corcoran, Virginia, 49 Belfort Street, Dorchester 

Crosier, Charlotte A., 63 Woodbridge Street, South Hadley 

Cushman, Elizabeth, 21 George Street, Winthrop 

Di Franza, Elena, 21 Lamson Street, East Boston 

Donahue, Rosemary, 61 June Street, Worcester 

Duffy, Margaret M., 21 Warner Street, Somerville 

Fagelman, Irene, 594 Harvard Street, Mattapan 

Farrell, Frances C, 22 Kenmore Road, Maiden 

Fineberg, Josephine, 881 W. Roxbury Pkwy, Chest. Hill 67 

Fisher, Jessie E., 16 Victoria Park, Chicopee Falls 

Fortes, Maria, 323 Purchase Street, New Bedford 

Ghiatis, Dorothy A., 6 Redland Road, Shrewsbury 

Clazer, Rosalie, 77 Lucerne Street, Dorchester 

Haner, Ruth M., 25 Prospect Street, Clinton 

Hill, Regina M., 2 Normal Street, Worcester 

Hurst, Claire E., 49 Madison Street, Chicopee Falls 

Hyman, Monya, 6 Alton Court, Brookline 

llacqua, Frances T., 770 East 4th Street, South Boston 

James, Mary J., 450 Park Street, New Bedford 

Jam's, Miilicent C, Main Street, Buzzards Bay 

Kaplan, Sybil D., 10 Maybrook Street, Dorchester 21 

Kelleher, Joan M., 20 Bow Street, Arlington 

Kelley, Dorothy M., 6 Rosalind Terrace, Lynn 

Kimball, Crace E., 1 39 Western Ave., Framingham 

King, Justine, 618 Pleasant Street, Worcester 

Lambert, Anna L., 84 Cabot Street, Roxbury 

Lemire, Marie E., 20 Cates Street, Worcester 3 

MacDowell, Paula, 14 Mevton Rd., Worcester 5 

Mackay, C. Jane, 73 Surrey Street, Medford 

Mahaney, Jean, Everett Street, Sherborn 

Mahon, Elizabeth B., 5 Chestnut Street, Boston 8 
Marotte, Irene Medora, 73 Shawmut Street, New Bedford 
McAdams, Velma, 55 Franklin Street, Brookline 
McCormack, Mary E., 5 Stone Place, Lynn 
McHugh, Alicia M., 61 Temple Street, Mattapan 26 
McLaughlin, Katherine, 93 Dakota Street, Dorchester 
Morganstern, Virginia, 9 Thackeray Road, Wellesley Hills 
Murphy, Alice F., 15 Myrtle Street, Jamaica Plain 30 
Murray, Patricia, 140 Sumner Street, Newton Center 
Nicholas, Miriam R., School Street, Upton 
Norris, Joan P., 1 1 Seymour Street, Quincy 69 
C'Hara, Dorothy A., 124 Edgewood Ave., Longmeadow 
Olsen, Pauline R., 3 Chaucer Street, E. Boston 
Orr, Janice M., 53 Belfort Street, Dorchester 
Owen, Louisa, 98 Irving Street, Waltham 
Pantzer, Mary, 2216 North Third Street, Sheboygan, Wis. 
Patrick, Barbara P., 44 Beckwith Ave., Westfield 
Porrello, Marcia F. P., 3814 Water St. Lane, Fitchburg 
Quillard, Elizabeth, 15 Calumet Road, Holyoke 
Raihenberg, Mary M., 102 Whittier St., Springfield 8 
Raitt, Ethel A., 63 Pleasant Street, North Andover 
Reardon, Mary L., 115 Newbury Street, Boston 16 
Riani, Clotilda A., 118 Washington St., Springfield 8 
Rides, Adrianne E., 1 534 Commonwealth Ave., Brighton 35 
Robbins, Eleanor, 80 Central St., Hudson 
Rogers, Eleanor M., 47 Churchill Street, Milton 
Rugg, Joann F., 33 Fairhaven Road, Worcester 
Rutlidge, Elaine M., 7 Bemis Road, Wellesley Hills 
Saunders, Agnes M., 7 Rowell Street, Dorchester 25 
Sergenian, Kegvart V., 10 Stearns Road, W. Roxbury 
Shanahan, Elizabeth M., 196 June Street, Worcester 
Sheinwald, Ruth, 7 Brenton St., Dorchester 
Smith, Barbara J., 35 Tucker Street, East Lynn 
Sweeney, Margaret T., 4 Auburn St., S. Natick 
Trodella, Julia A., 95 Pearl Street, Somerville 
Vanduris, Athena, 22 Strathmore Rd., Brookline 
Williams, Jean V., 272 Upham Street, Melrose 
Zizza, Louise M., 45 Pleasant St., Medfield 


Delaney, Ann, 22 Langdon Ave., Watertown 
Klapes, Helen, 64 Brington Road, Brookline 
Lossone, Janet E„ 69 Myrtle Street, Melrose 
Lucci, Lena, Marblehead Street, North Reading 
Porter, Vesta, Silber Street, Agawam 
Rogers, Priscilla H., 3 Mulberry St., Fairhaven 


Shapalis, Mildred P., 510 Centre St., Newton 
Walle, Dorothy C, 61 Franklin Street, Brookline 
Willis, Eleanor J., 1815 Washington St., Walpole 

CLASS OF 1948 

Abrams, Estelle, 61 Martin Street, Holyoke 

Barmby, Edna F., Washington St., North Reading 

Beaudry, Ceraldine M., Pleasant St., West Warren 

Buckley, Marie, 469 Pleasant St., Canton 

Burke, Joan, 46 Dale St., Franklin 

Chambers, Janet L., 94 Gillette Ave., Springfield 

Chin, Marjorie, 364 Washington Ave., Chelsea 

Clemente, Carmella, 234 Forest Street, Medford 

Cody, Jane F., 47 Sycamore Street, Norwood 

Connell, Phyllis, 19 Bradfield Avenue, Roslindale 

Connifey, Mary Elaine, 67 Bancroft Street, Gardner 

Crowell, Carolyn, Charles Steet, Sandwich 

Dillon, Theresa, 20 Montague Street, Worcester 

Dowd, Barbara, 60 Stirling Street, Springfield 

Edson, Joy, 20 Pleasant Street, Methuen 

Edwards, Priscilla, 87 Greenleaf Street, Quincy 

Fazio, Alice R., 550 Osborn Street, Fall River 

Fitzgerald, Elizabeth J., 135 Davenport St., Chicopee Falls 

Foley, Patricia A., 1 Cortes Street, Boston 16 

Forbes, Mary E., 75 Meagher Avenue, Milton 

Gilbert, Ruth, 1 53 Fells Avenue, Medford 

Gildea, Ann M., 290 Eliot Street, Milton 

Goulart, Marie, 6 Rindge Terrace, Cambridge 

Granger, Doris M., 894 Grafton Street, Worcester 

Cuinan, Barbara, 504 Beacon Street, Boston 

Guiney, Dorothy A., 1 9 Somerset Road, Waban 

Hanifin, Mary L., 91 Whittier Street, Springfield 

Harris, Alma P., 94 Devon Street, Roxbury 

Huff, Audrey R., Claver Hill Farms Fitchburg 

Kiernan, Barbara R., 1046 Centre St., Newton Centre 

Kohrs, Barbara L., 34 Fairfield Street, Worcester 

La Croix, Vivian T., 19 Belmont Street, Marlboro 

Leary, Margaret H., 103 Berchwood Ave., Longmeadow 6 

Leary, Margaret M., 41 Waldick Street, Dorchester 

Levie, Esther B., 74 Grove Street, Gloucester 

Laughlin, Barbara, 22 Sheridan St., North Easton 

MacDonald, Mary Lou, 48 Arlington Road, Waltham 54 

MacKechnie, Margaret, 35 Walker Street, Marlboro 

Marino, C. Jennie, 51 Parker St., Lawrence 

Martin, Aloyse T., 152 Trapelo Road, Waltham 

McCann, Mary, 31 Sheridan Street, North Easton 
McCoy, Juanita, 348 Village Street, Medway 
Morneau, Rose Lea, 25 Marble Avenue, Chicopee 
Mullen, Mary, 62 Chester Street, Newton Highlands 
Nagle, Jane R., 370 Park Street, West Roxbury 
Nicholas, Thalia, 1 1 Decatur Street, Boston 
Noyes, Mary M., 127 Jones Road, Hopedale 
O'Neil, Mary T., 33 Edgeworth Street, Worcester 5 
Orff, Clarice, 153 Essex Street, Saugus 
Powers, Muriel, 29 Hollis Street, Framingham 
Pyle, Prudence, 31 Cotton Street, Leominster 
Read, Phyllis, 1 1 Porter Street, Shirley 
Richardson, Jeanne, So. Main Street, Middleton 
Ross, Eileen, 524 Kirby Street, New Bedford 
Saulnier, Solange A., 43 Depot Avenue, Falmouth 
Scanned, Betty, 63 Pinecrest Road, Newton Centre 
Sharpies, Gene, 23 Orange Street, Waltham 
Sheehan, Clare A., 73 Beauchamp Ter., Chicopee Falls 
Sherry, Dorothy, 1 Prentiss Road, West Roxbury 
Sliby, Rose, 226 Harrison Avenue, Boston 
Smith, Barbara P., 27 Vine Street, Leominster 
Stomi, Helen, 107 S. Quinsigmond Ave., Shrewsbury 
Szlyk, Irene, 518 Grafton Street, Worcester 
Tieuli, Helen M., 24 Granite Street, Milford 
Tivenan, Marjorie, 27 Colorado Street, Mattapan 
Wheeler, Anne, 27 Woodbury Street, Beverly Cove 
Williams, Patricia A., 1 8A Prospect Street, Milford 
Wood, Patricia N., 72 Whittier Road, Medford 


Ammidown, Barbara Helen, 96 Belgrade Ave., Roslindale 31 
Boyer, Roxana, Mildefield, Box 253 Chester 
Cantalupi, Genevieve, 82 Bradford Street, Everett 
Clancy, Elizabeth A., 124 Hollis St., Holliston 
Flynn, Madeline, 40 Lewis Street, Fall River 
Grasso, Rose Barbara, 8 Prospect Court, Lawrence 
Reid, Barbara, Waltham Road, So. Lincoln 
Sheehan, Anna F., 47 Haverhill Street, Rawley 
Stephens, Phyllis M., Star Route, Athol 
Truvedson, Mae, 82 Grandview Road, Arlington 
Wade, Elizabeth, 82 Country Road, Ipswich 

CLASS OF 1947 


Bane, Margaret M., 53 Ellery Street, Cambridge 38 
Barbeau, Jacqueline, 170 Warwick Street, Lowell 


Bellantoni, Prances, 61 Forest Street, Medford 
Blaisdell, Beverly, 51 Lane Street, Lowell 
Blake, Marion E., 50 Dyer Avenue, Milton 
Bonin, joline M., 26 Parklawn Road, West Roxbury 
Braley, Mary E., 64 Ocean Street, New Bedford 
Brush, Marion P., Spring Street, Vineyard Haven 
Catalano, Lucy, 1 44 Corden Street, Lawrence 
Clayton, Catherine M., 209 Beech Street, Roslindale 
Cote, Jacqueline T., 708 Walnut Street, Fall River 
DiAntonio, Rossune, 22 Churchill Street, Milford 
Donnell, Phyllis )., 37 Verchild Street, Quincy 
Elmer, Phyllis C, 123 Brattle Street, Worcester 
Flynn, Pauline M., 27 Lindsey Street, Dorchester 
Geoghegan, Margaret, 135 Kendall Avenue, Framingham 
Gervais, Marie, 26 Playstead Road, Newton 
Gladden, Norma, 53 Davenport Street, Chicopee 
Guerin, Constance C, 381 Lincoln Street, Worcester 
Harcovitz, Eva E., 21 Orchard Street, Millis 
Haselton, Ruth, 54 Johnson Avenue, Winthrop 
Hinsley, Meredith A., 28 Delawanda Drive, Worcester 
Hussey, Mary, 904 High Street, Dedham 
Johnson, Anne A., 43 Westwood Road, Stoneham 80 
Jones, Ruth L., 30 Columbia Street, Lowell 
Kent, Desire A., 425 Broadway, Cambridge 
Kenyon, Edwina, West Road, Westfield 
Lacouture, Pauline T., 4 Sutton Road, Millbury 
Lamy, Madeleine C, 18 Abbe Avenue, Springfield 
Lynch, Florence A., 131 Hillside Avenue, Holyoke 
Lynch, Virginia A., 1 1 Delawanda Drive, Worcester 3 
Maglio, Anna F., 32 Rock Glen Road, Medford 
Manter, Edith L, 157 Little Nahant Road, Nahant 
Milbury, Mary, 55 Whittier Street, Lynn 
Murphy, Geraldine, 67 Hudson Street, Somerville 
Nunes, Viginia, Parker Road, Osterville 
O'Connor, Josephine F., 58 Mt. Grove Street, Lowell 
O'Donnell, Bernadette M., 57 Clewley Rd., West Medford 
O'Hare, Dorothy, 154 Walnut Street, Holyoke 
Olivier, Jeanne, 260 Wood Street, New Bedford 
Phelan, Ann P., 8 Jefferson Ave., Lynnhurst, W. Lynn 
Powers, Cecilia, North Avenue, Mcndon 
Russell, Muriel, 2016 Middlesex Street, Lowell 
Sawicki, Louise A., 114 Belchertown St., Three Rivers 
Seibert, Janet A., 7 Warren Avenue, Chelmsford 
Snow, Alberta C, 21 Oak Street, Middleboro 
Strange, Patricia C, 126 Elm Street, S. Dartmouth 
Sutherland, Joan, 175 Lincoln Street, Holyoke 

Vandestadt, Eba, 2 Birch Street, Marblehead 
Walkey, Marjorie G., 35 Mt. Vernon Street, Saugus 
Walsh, Eleanor, 22 Eden Street, Salem 


Bedell, Shirley W., 48 Burlington Avenue, Wilmington 

Brayton, Ruth, 88 Chase Road, North Dartmouth 

Buck, P'auline, 63 Poquanticut Avenue, Easton 

Oliver, Alice, 1 74 Mendon Street, Uxbridge 

Quigley, Elizabeth, 19 Chestnut Terrace, Newton Centre 

Sample, Barbara M., 15 Fairmount Street, New Bedford 


Acheson, Barbara, 49 Lincoln Street, Belmont 
Bolde, Deborah, 119 Hazelton Street, Mattapan 
Bourque, Agnes R., 2 ElEiot Street, Holyoke 
Brenneman, June, 100 Hartford Street, Natick 
Butler, Ann T., 121 Marshall Street, Watertown 72 
Cobb, Jean, 22 Gifford Street, Falmouth 
Daley, Madolin C, 161 So. Huntington Avenue, Boston 
DiPronio, Mary A., 44 Williams Street, Waltham 
Donnelly, Irene J., 427 Concord Street, Framingham 
Donovan, Marjorie, 1 5 Shepard Street, Cambridge 
Durbin, Jacqueline, 35 Washington Street, Natick 
Early, Janice A., 574 Brook Road, Milton 
Fitzgerald, Mary E., 157 Oakley Road, Belmont 
Flynn, Eleanor, 46 Park Street, Arlington 
Foley, M. Claire, 55 Vurget Ave., Medford 
Goddard, Edythe, 430 Jacob Street, Fairview 
Haffer, Claire L., 12 Hubbard Road, Newton 
Dealy, Therese J., 100 Grant Street, Framingham 
Herlihy, Ursula, 108 Medford Street, Arlington 
Hughes, Margaret, 25 Clinton Street, Cambridge 
Kellett, Mary L., 43 Pleasant Street, Milford 
Kirk, Rosamond, 192 Holworthy Street, Cambridge 
Knowles, Jane, 87 Alban Street, Dorchester 
Laverty, Barbara A., 14 Ames Street, Somerville 
Lichteustein, Rhoda, 246 Harold Street, Boston 
Livingstone, Marcia B., 88 Newton Street, Somerville 
Macaulay, Gertrude, 1 5 Pinckney Street, Boston 
Macdonald, Carol J., 28 Welles Avenue, Dorchester 24 
MacDougall, Marie T., 1 54 Lowell Street, Somerville 
Mahoney, Catherine, 41 Nathan Road, Waltham 
Martin, Dorothy, 8 Norfolk Street, Needham 
McCarron, Mary, 30 Henry Street, Framingham 
McDermatt, Claire B., 4 John Alden Road, W. Roxbury 
McKeown, Kathleen, 74 Rencelan Street, Springfield 
Mills, Mildred E., 70 Cleveland Ave., Everett 49 


Moosey, Edith A., 80 Shrewsbury Street, Worcester 4 
Mullaney, Ann, 49 Vinal Ave., Somerville 
Palmer, Jean, 184 Wentworth Avenue, Lowell 
Parker, Doris M., 73 South Avenue, Natick 
Powers, Norma, 237 Dorset Road, Waban 
Raymond, Barbara C, 44 Dearborn St., Springfield 
Regan, Anne F., 4 Duxbury Road, Newton Centre 
Simmons, Arlene, 21 Chester Avenue, Waltham 
Sousa, Helen )., 9 Loring Street, Hudson 
Szlyk, Rita C, 518 Grafton Street, Worcester 
Tanzer, Velma, 25 Main Street, Framingham 
Walcott, Virginia D., 52 Essex Street, Marlborough 


Borden, Marion E., 10 Woodland Avenue, Medford 
Burke, Catherine, 1 8 Sprague Stseet, Maiden 
Burlingame, Marie M., 24 Pheasant Ave., Somerville 
Coleman, Ruth J., 56 Aberdeen Avenue, Cambridge 
Conboy, Mary A., 398 Ashmont Street, Dorchester 24 
Curley, Joan M., 71 West Pine Street, Auburndale 
Donahue, Louisa, 83 Walnut Street, Wellesley Hills 
Faulkner, Jean F., 661 Green Street, Cambridge 
Ford, Margaret A., 435 Albemarle Ave., Newtonville 
French, Eleanor, 26 Wafer St., Marlboro 
Garbarino, Joanne, 1165 Main Street, Waltham 
Gilboy, Florence L., 5 Irving Street, Millis 
Halpin, Virginia M., 162 Beaver Street, Framingham 
Hand, Ruth, 985 Watertown Street, West Newton 
Loughlin, Marie C, 647 Main Street, Watertown 
Mahan, Jeanne M., 62 Wilshire Park, Needham 
Mahoney, Jean C, 7 Valley Road, Dedham 
McCauley, Virginia M., 237 Lexington Ave., Cambridge 
McDermott, Elizabeth P., 116 Franklin St., Allston 34 
McGillvray, Mary, 50 Royal Street, Watertown 
Monahan, Madeline M., 78 Grant Street, Waltham 
Nager, Eleanor L., 71 Essex Street, Maiden 
Nilson, Doris, Old Post Road, Walpole 
Noonan, Marion, 21 Beal Road, Waltham 
O'Brien, Ann P., 49 Leslie Road, Belmont 
O'Brien, Martha L., 39 Everton Street, Dorchester 
Powers, Marilyn F., 605 Lexington Street, Waltham 
Simpson, Marianne L., 75 Elm Street, Framingham 

Telless, Claire, 46 Nahant Avenue, Dorchester 22 
Young, Priscilla M., 179 Summer Street, S. Walpole 


Aucoin, Yvonne, 17 Ripley Street, Waltham 
Baker, Rita E., 842 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester 
Barbato, Evelyn, 149 Pleasant St., Watertown 72 
Barrett, Jean M., 1593 Centre St., Newton Highlands 
Bowman, Jeannette, 93 South Street, Waltham 
Butler, Natalie, 85 Gibbs Avenue, Wareham 
Cavanaugh, Mary K., 79 Wyola Drive, Worcester 
Chapdelaine, Elmira, 223 So. Main Street, Milford 
Clinton, Dorothy A., 44 Mansfield Street, Framingham 
Clinton, Mary, 373 Concord Street, Framingham 
Colombo, Emilie A., 226 Beaver Street, Framingham 
Connors, Janice, 98 Dennison Ave., Framingham 
Darling, Priscilla, 642 Woburn Street, Wilmington 
Geehan, Jean, Nixon Road, Framingham 
Greene, Phyllis M., 46 Elm Street, West Newton 
Guerra, Elena, 824 Waverly Street, Framingham 
Haffey, Claire M., 85 Union Street, Watertown 
Haley, Jeanne L., 1 56 Stratford St. West Roxbury 
Hall, Elizabeth A., 268 Melrose Street, Auburndale 
Hamilton, Phyllis K., 7 Cottage Street, Medfield 
Johnston, E. Pauline, 40 Carroll Street, Worcester 
Kennedy, Rita E., 551 Brook line Avenue, Brookline 
Lane, A. Leslie, 1 1 Knowlton Square, Gloucester 
Leahy, Marie P., 147 Sumner Street, Newton Center 
Leonard, Dawn, 321 Central Street, Framingham 
Moffett, Edith C 21 Olcott Street, Watertown 
Mullin, Claire, 302 Clyde Street, Brookline 
O'Brien, Ruth E., 43 Waushakum Street, Framingham 
Owen, Ruth, 98 Irving Street, Waltham 
Perlmutter, Bertha, 93 Arthur Street, Framingham 
Rand, Alice, 155 Pleasant Street, Marlboro 
Schraer, Mae, 1828 So. Main Street, Fall River 
Seltzer, Bertha B., 55 Lawrence Street, Framingham 
Tivnan, Kathleen ML, 18 Pemberton Road, Cochituate 
Turner, Barbara, 16 Edgebrook Road, Framingham 
Ward, Margaret M., 19 Ash Street, Hopkinton 
White, Phyllis H., 17 Strathmore Road, Brookline 
Winslow, Virginia E., Ill Chestnut Street, Waltham 









Official F.S.T.C. Rim 




73 Tremont Street 
Boston, Mass. 

Hughes Drug Store 

Professional Pharmacists 
We Make Our Own Ice Cream 

26 Union Avenue 


'Dedicated to your Dining Pleasures' 





Compliments of 

A Friend 


Compliments of 


in appreciation of the 

excellent patronage of 

the students of the 

State Teachers' College. 



Framingham, Mass. 

She £B. & C W. Xines 

Convenient Motor Coach Service 


Low Monthly Student's Rates 
Tel.: FRAmingham 4 34 3 



TOLL 9iOU5t 

Route 18 



Compliments of 

Isadore Isenberg 



"All the world's a stage" 





, MASS. 

Ice Cream for 



1 McKeever 

T. M. Leahy 

Lowell Bros. 






48 So. Market St 

Boston, Mass. 

Compliments of 

tJione^i WneeleX 

Framingham Centre 


rta.mlnana.rn Cientie 



Catering Our Specialty 



o f 

Clee Club 

Athletic Association 

Thomas A'Kempis Club 

Y. W. C. A. 







Wholesale Purveyors of Choice 








Hear the latest records at 




Phone 5969 


1 Dover Street 
Lowell, Mass. 

Lowell 5471 





The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency 




Member National Association of Teachers' 



Burner Service 



W.S Pickering & Son 

Amherst, Mass. 

Tel.: Amherst 510 

William Mason 


3 115 

14 Waushakum 





O o m b I i 


Student Cooperative Association 


Say it with Flowers 

Phone 3533 



Concord and Clinton Streets 


Compliments of 

9lsL dealers' 9h 


We appreciate 

your patronage 





Compliments of 

J. C. Penney Co. 

Compliments of 


Silks - Woolens - Domestics - Hosiery 



Telephone LIBerty 5753 

Compliments of 

rta.mlnana.m Lioa.1 (10. 




for our 

School Supplies 

Compliments of 



176 Union Ave. 



Compliments of 

Classes '46 and '47 


Compliments of 


The Living Room Library 




Irving Square, Framingham, Mass. 

•*- village tz" shop 

framingham center . massachusetts 




Framingham, Centre 





Telephone LAFayette 7158 

14 Beacon Street, Boston 8, Massachusetts 

Member National Association of 

Teachers Agencies 

Radio Service 

28 Pierce Ave. 

Compliments of a 



Worcester Road 
Framingham Centre, Mass. 

Compliments of 




Phone 9256 


Compliments of 

Classes '48 and '49 

From each freshman '49er 

To her senior inspiration 

May success be yours 

May life be full 

Young teacher, in this nation. 



Alston Studios 

Hingham, Mass. 

L7nnLCLa.L /-^notoatdpnat hot rz<zminana.m 

1946 y^ax RooL 



To the graduates of 1946 — Greetings! 

A century ago, Framingham students adopted as their slogan and guide, 
"Live to the Truth," a phrase which has been the school's motto from that 
day to this. Through the Alumnae Association the long line of Framingham 
graduates strives to perpetuate it, as you will realize more fully as you join 
us, the graduates of previous years. 

To the Alumnae Association, our college is a living, growing thing worthy 
of all we can give it. To the college, in turn, the Association is the best ex- 
pression of itself, for it carries far afield the hopes, aspirations and achieve- 
ments of the large group of earnest, sincere women who call Framingham 
'Alma Mater." 

The work of the association is so varied that some phase of it must ap- 
peal to each one of you. If you are interested in historical data, so is the As- 
sociation. If you want to help students or teachers needing financial aid, so 
does the Association. If you enjoy meeting with other graduates for work 
and play, the Association sponsors Framingham clubs all over the country. 
There is hardly any type of graduate interest which the Association does not 
encourage and stand ready to serve. Whatever you want, the Association 
wants, for the Association is literally YOU. Its membership depends entirely 
upon you and your willingness to support and uphold it. The scope of its use- 
fulness will be as wide as you choose to make it. It is your organization, an 
integral part of college life. Every graduate is invited and encouraged to join 
and share in its activities, which are definitely stimulating and worth while. 

You could not make a more practical and productive investment than 
an Association membership, no matter what type you choose. Certainly you 
will find no more cordial welcome anywhere than that offered you by the 
members of your own Framingham Alumnae Association. We need each 
other in order to make our influence felt most effectively in this "brave new 
world" where union is the basis of strength. 

Christine L. Bennett 

The Alumnae Association 






Virginia Bray, President; Jane Ryan, Vice Pres.; Marjorie Jenkins, Sec'y; Sylvia Finn, Treas. 

The officers of the class of 1946, on behalf of 
their class and of the college, wish to extend 
their deepest thanks to the editors, the staff and 
the faculty advisors of the DIAL for giving us a 
record of life at Framingham that we will al- 
ways cherish. 






Summer Addresses 



ummer Maaresses